Pricilia Putri Nirmalasari
Pricilia Putri Nirmalasari is an Intern at the International Centre for Counter-Terrorism – The Hague.
Before joining ICCT, Pricilia has worked as a research assistant in Tenggara Strategics. In 2017, she became a project research assistant at the Centre for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS) where she assisted in a research project on women radicalization and intolerance in Indonesia. Previously, Pricilia has also completed an internship as a participation analyst at LAPOR!, Indonesia’s national online complaint handling system, under the Executive Office of the President of Republic of Indonesia and an internship with the Indonesian Embassy in Copenhagen.
Pricilia is currently studying for the MSc in International Relations and Diplomacy in Leiden University. She received her bachelor degree from Ritsumeikan Asia Pacific University in Japan, majoring in international relations and peace studies. During her bachelor, she spent a semester abroad studying political science at the University of Copenhagen.
In the past several years, the United States has witnessed a concerning rise in far-right extremism and terrorist violence. Attackers in Oak Creek, Charleston, and Pittsburgh emerged from an increasingly emboldened radical right, which has grown in size and ambition in recent years. The Atomwaffen Division—a small, neo-Nazi terrorist organisation—is part of this movement. This […]
On the night of 26 November 2008, ten Kalashnikov-wielding terrorists attacked Mumbai. They stuck simultaneously at five locations, shooting dead 140 Indians and 25 foreign tourists. American and British passport-holders were executed in two luxury hotel complexes. At a Jewish cultural centre, Israeli nationals were tortured before being killed. A fourth location, a café frequented […]
Introduction In recent years, there has been much debate over the role organised crime plays in the commission of terrorism, and vice versa. In this Perspective, I explore the dichotomy that exists between the contention that organised criminals and terrorists are exceptionally similar, against the counterargument that their strategic aims (that is, profit versus political […]