Eva Entenmann LL.M.
Eva Entenmann is a former a Research Fellow and Programme Manager at ICCT. In these capacities she manages and implements programming as well as research activities, focusing on foreign fighters, rule of law-related aspects of (counter-) terrorism, civil society engagement and the rehabilitation of violent extremist offenders.
Prior to her arrival at ICCT in 2012, Eva conducted research in the Political Science department of the Vrije Universiteit in Amsterdam. She was also a Research Associate at the Public International Law and Policy Group (PILPG), edited a journal at the Australian Institute of International Affairs (AIIA), and contributed to the International Bar Association’s International Criminal Court (ICC) Programme in The Hague.
Eva studied international relations and media at the University of Adelaide in Australia and graduated with a Master of Laws specialising in Law and Politics of International Security from the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam.
Key Publications include:
Entenmann, E. “Why ‘Amnesty’ Should Not Be Considered for Returning Foreign Fighters: A Response to Wells and Gurski”. The International Centre for Counter-Terrorism – The Hague, 2017.
Lorenzo, V., Marone, F., and Entenmann. “Fear Thy Neighbor: Radicalization and Jihadist Attacks in the West”, Milano, Ledizioni LediPublishing, 2017.
Entenmann, E., and B. van Ginkel, (Eds.). “The Foreign Fighters Phenomenon in the European Union. Profiles, Threats & Policies”, The International Centre for Counter-Terrorism – The Hague 7, no. 2 (2016).
Paulussen, C., and E. Entenmann. “National Responses in Select Western European Countries”. In A. de Guttry, F. Capone and C. Paulussen (Eds.), “Foreign Fighters under International Law and Beyond“, The Hague: T.M.C. Asser Press, 2016.
Entenmann, E., Van der Heide, L., Weggemans, D. and J. Dorsey. “Rehabilitation for Foreign Fighters? Relevance, Challenges and Opportunities for the Criminal Justice Sector”. The International Centre for Counter-Terrorism – The Hague 6, no. 5 (2015).
Bakker, E., C. Paulussen and E. Entenmann. “Returning Jihadist Foreign Fighters“. Security and Human Rights 25 (2014), pp. 11-32.
Global Center on Cooperative Security, Human Security Collective and International Centre for Counter-Terrorism – The Hague. “Addressing the Foreign Terrorist Fighters Phenomenon from a European Union Perspective: UN Security Council Resolution 2178, Legal Issues, and Challenges and Opportunities for EU Foreign Security and Development Policy”. Policy Brief, December 2014.
White supremacist extremists travel across the border between the United States and Canada to perpetrate violent attacks, spread propaganda, recruit, and network. This cross-border activity threatens to strengthen extremist movements in both countries.
An interview with Assistant Secretary General for Emerging Security Challenges David van Weel, and NATO Secretary General’s Special Representative for Women, Peace and Security (WPS) Clare Hutchinson What key emerging security challenges (particularly related to terrorism) are currently being focused on at NATO? What initiatives are NATO prioritising in response to these? David Van Weel […]
President Joe Biden released his Interim National Security Strategic Guidance last month. Counter-terrorism has been replaced by the threat posed by traditional state actors, such as China and Russia, as well as a looming climate crisis as the main challenge facing the United States today. A review of past practices and a refocusing of priorities, as opposed to big commitments, seem to characterise the new president’s counter-terrorism strategy.