How to keep your children safe in a ‘fake’ ISIS attack

Posted January 20, 2018 04:08:24 When it comes to keeping children safe, the “fake” ISIS threat is the most pressing problem for parents across the globe.

But the fear of “ISIS” attacks in the home can lead to real-life consequences that can leave a parent terrified, according to a new study.

A report published in the journal Child Trends found that for many parents, a real-world threat to their children is the threat of a terror attack in their home.

And while most countries have a national or state-sponsored security response, there is often little coordination between local governments and the local community, said lead researcher and PhD student at the University of Edinburgh, Joanne Leitch.

For many, the fear and the fear are not in the same realm, and this can lead them to fear a real attack in the family, even when the threat is not real, Leitch told ABC News.

Leitch and her co-authors conducted an analysis of the response to domestic terrorism in the UK in 2017.

They looked at incidents where an individual or a small group of people attacked people in the community.

The research team found that most incidents of domestic terrorism are not investigated properly, resulting in a disproportionate amount of victims being wrongly targeted.

For instance, the research team compared the number of people who were murdered in a domestic terrorist attack in 2017 to the number killed in a terrorist attack of similar size in 2016.

The results showed that only 6.9% of people killed in an attack of this size in 2017 were killed by domestic terrorists, compared to 14.2% of the deaths in a similar attack of the same size in the previous year.

The majority of victims in domestic terrorism attacks were not the same people, Leigh said.

“There are no identifiable individuals behind these attacks, so they are not seen as attacks on the community,” she said.

In other words, these attacks do not appear to be related to domestic violence.

However, the researchers found that the majority of people arrested and prosecuted for these crimes were men.

While the data did not include information on how often domestic terrorism victims were men, they found that women are disproportionately targeted in these types of attacks.

Women account for about 30% of victims of domestic terror attacks, compared with 14% of men, and in some countries, women make up a larger proportion of domestic terrorist attacks than men, the report found.

Leigh, who is also a senior lecturer in psychology at the university, said the study’s findings may have a bearing on how the government responds to domestic terror.

“We think we can learn from this and maybe work on better understanding the real risk factors and the actual risk to children and families, she said, pointing to the lack of education and training for police, social workers and the public about domestic terrorism.

Leitches team conducted the research with the help of the National Domestic Terror Centre at the Centre for Research and Analysis of Terrorism at the National University of Ireland Galway.

The centre, which was established by the Department of Education and Skills and funded by the National Health Service, has provided advice to the government on the best ways to address domestic terrorism issues.

It is the thought that someone might harm them or that they might do harm to them, and that’s the kind of thinking that leads to these attacks,” she told ABCNews. “

It is not necessarily the person’s intention to harm others.

It is the thought that someone might harm them or that they might do harm to them, and that’s the kind of thinking that leads to these attacks,” she told ABCNews.

“This fear is not caused by a person being violent, but is more a result of a lot of negative thinking that the person has about other people and the world, and it is also caused by the fact that a lot people are afraid.”

Leitch added that this fear of the other does not necessarily lead to violence.

“The fear that people have of the threat that they think the other person might actually harm them can be very irrational and can be irrational for a number of reasons.

If it is rationalised in terms of, ‘Oh I’m not going to hurt anyone else, I’ll be fine, I’ve got this life and I’m safe’, then the threat itself doesn’t really matter,” she explained.

“But the fact is, if we don’t do anything to change the behaviour, if it’s a normal person, who isn’t being violent and is just trying to make themselves feel safe, then that person can actually end up being violent.”

The study’s authors say that the current approach to tackling domestic terrorism is inadequate.

“Many people do not realise the true scope of domestic violence and its impact on families, and often the people who are at risk are the people they think they can trust and have confidence in,” Leitch said.

The authors of the study also believe the Government needs to take a more proactive approach to addressing domestic terrorism by introducing a national counter-extremism strategy.