Terrorist Reading Corps by America, Action in the Direction of Global Peace or War?
The development of the phenomenon of terrorism in recent years and its emergence as an international threat has involved various areas and various international mechanisms. These include international law. For most international law theorists, the question is whether international law can play an active and practical role in a highly secure world? While the evolution of mechanisms and mechanisms for defining, clarifying, defining and confronting international terrorism in international law has been slow to move towards other areas. Perhaps one of the reasons is the prohibition of the use of force in accordance with article 4, paragraph 2, of the United Nations Charter, which prohibits any use of force in international relations, except in accordance with the arrangements specified in Chapter VII of the Charter. However, dealing with terrorism, due to the nature of this phenomenon, and in particular its non-governmental nature, requires increased security powers of states, and the creation of security-based security mechanisms beyond what Article 51 provides. In fact, the principle of the prohibition of the use of force in international relations, as the principle that many international relations thinkers refer to as "the norm and rule of international law in the 21st century", is in doubt.