Resources and publications

Published articles by me

Blackwood, L., Hopkins, N., & Reicher, S. (2012a). Divided by a common language? Conceptualizing identity, discrimination, and alienation. In K. J. Jonas & T. A. Morton (Eds.), Restoring civil societies: The psychology of intervention and engagement following crisis. (pp. 222-236): Wiley-Blackwell. Restoring Civil Societies-ch13

Blackwood, L., Hopkins, N., & Reicher, S. (2012b). I know who I am, but who do they think I am? Muslim perspectives on encounters with airport authorities. Ethnic and Racial Studies, 36(6), 1090-1108. doi: 10.1080/01419870.2011.645845 Blackwood et al 2012 Ethnic and Racial Stud

Blackwood, L., Hopkins, N., & Reicher, S. (2013). Turning the Analytic Gaze on “Us”: The Role of Authorities in the Alienation of Minorities. European Psychologist. doi: 10.1027/1016-9040/a000151 Blackwood_European Psychologist_turning the analytic gaze on us

Blackwood, L. M., Livingstone, A. G., & Leach, C. W. (2013). Regarding societal change. Journal of Social and Political Psychology, 1(1), 105-111.

Blackwood, L. M., & Louis, W. R. (2012). If it matters for the group then it matters to me: Collective action outcomes for seasoned activists. British Journal of Social Psychology, 51(1), 72-92. doi: 10.1111/j.2044-8309.2010.02001.x

Blackwood, L. M., Reicher, S. D., & Hopkins, N. P. Muslim encounters at airports: The production of disengagement.

Hopkins, N., & Blackwood, L. (2011). Everyday citizenship: Identity and recognition. Journal of Community & Applied Social Psychology, 21(3), 215-227. doi: 10.1002/casp.1088

Hornsey, M. J., Blackwood, L., Louis, W., Fielding, K., Mavor, K., Morton, T., . . . White, K. M. (2006). Why do people engage in collective action? Revisiting the role of perceived effectiveness. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 36(7), 1701-1722.

Hornsey, M. J., Blackwood, L., & O’Brien, A. (2005). Speaking for others: The pros and cons of group advocates using collective language. Group Processes & Intergroup Relations, 8(3), 245-257. doi: Doi 10.1177/1368430205053941


Published articles by some other people

Abbas, T. (2007). Muslim Minorities in Britain: Integration, Multiculturalism and Radicalism in the Post-7/7 Period. Journal of Intercultural Studies, 28(3), 287-300. doi: 10.1080/07256860701429717

Abbas, T., & Siddique, A. (2012). Perceptions of the processes of radicalisation and de-radicalisation among British South Asian Muslims in a post-industrial city. Social Identities, 18(1), 119-134. doi: 10.1080/13504630.2011.629519

Awan, I. (2012). “I Am a Muslim Not an Extremist”: How the Prevent Strategy Has Constructed a “Suspect” Community. Politics & Policy, 40(6), 1158-1185. doi: 10.1111/j.1747-1346.2012.00397.x

Choudhury, T., & Fenwick, H. (2011). The impact of counter-terrorism measures on Muslim communities. Equality and Human Rights Commission Research Report, 72. .

Coppock, V., & McGovern, M. (2014). ‘Dangerous Minds’? Deconstructing Counter-Terrorism Discourse, Radicalisation and the ‘Psychological Vulnerability’ of Muslim Children and Young People in Britain. Children & Society, 28(3), 242-256. doi: 10.1111/chso.12060

Hanniman, W. (2008). Canadian Muslims, Islamophobia and national security. International Journal of Law Crime and Justice, 36(4), 271-285. doi: 10.1016/j.ijlcj.2008.08.003

Hopkins, N., & Greenwood, R. M. (2013). Hijab, visibility and the performance of identity. European Journal of Social Psychology, 43(5), 438-447. doi: 10.1002/ejsp.1955

Hopkins, N., & Kahani-Hopkins, V. (2004a). The antecedents of identification: A rhetorical analysis of British Muslim activists’ constructions of community and identity. British Journal of Social Psychology, 43(1), 41-57.

Hopkins, N., & Kahani-Hopkins, V. (2004b). Identity construction and British Muslims’ political activity: Beyond rational actor theory. British Journal of Social Psychology, 43(3), 339-356.

Hopkins, N., & Kahani-Hopkins, V. (2009). Reconceptualizing ‘extremism’ and ‘moderation’: From categories of analysis to categories of practice in the construction of collective identity. British Journal of Social Psychology, 48(1), 99-113.

Hussain, Y., & Bagguley, P. (2012). Securitized citizens: Islamophobia, racism and the 7/7 London bombings. Sociological Review, 60(4), 715-734. doi: 10.1111/j.1467-954X.2012.02130.x

Kahani-Hopkins, V., & Hopkins, N. (2002). ‘Representing’ British Muslims: The strategic dimension to identity construction. Ethnic and Racial Studies, 25(2), 288-309.

McCauley, C., & Scheckter, S. (2008). What’s Special about U.S. Muslims? The War on Terrorism as seen by Muslims in the United States, Morocco, Egypt, Pakistan, and Indonesia. Studies in Conflict & Terrorism, 31(11), 1024-1031. doi: 10.1080/10576100802400193

McGarty, C., Thomas, E. F., & Louis, W. R. (2012). Are they terrorist sympathizers or do they just disagree with the war on terror? A comment on testing theories of radicalization in polls of U.S. Muslims. Analyses of Social Issues and Public Policy (ASAP), 12(1), 316-319. doi: 10.1111/j.1530-2415.2012.01293.x

Moghaddam, F. M. (2008). How globalization spurs terrorism: The lopsided benefits of ‘one world’ and why that fuels violence. Westport, CT: Praeger Security International.

Mythen, G., Walklate, S., & Khan, F. (2009). ‘I’m a Muslim but I’m not a terrorist’: Victimization, risky identities and the performance of safety. British journal of criminology, 49(6), 736-754. doi: 10.1093/bjc/azp032

O’Toole, T., DeHanas, D. N., & Modood, T. (2012). Balancing tolerance, security and Muslim engagement in the United Kingdom: the impact of the ‘Prevent’ agenda. Critical Studies on Terrorism, 5(3), 373-389. doi: 10.1080/17539153.2012.725570

O’Toole, T., Nilsson DeHanas, D., Modood, T., Meer, N., & Jones, S. (2013). Taking part: Muslim participation in contemporary governance.

Pantazis, C., & Pemberton, S. (2009). From THE ‘Old’ to the ‘New’ Suspect Community. British journal of criminology, 49(5), 646-666. doi: 10.1093/bjc/azp031

Pantazis, C., & Pemberton, S. (2011). Restating the case for the ‘suspect community’. British journal of criminology, 51(6), 1054-1062. doi: 10.1093/bjc/azr071

Spalek, B. (2008). Muslim Communities post-9/11-Citizenship, security and social justice. International Journal of Law Crime and Justice, 36(4), 211-214. doi: 10.1016/j.ijlcj.2008.08.005

Spalek, B., & Lambert, R. (2008). Muslim communities, counter-terrorism and counter-radicalisation: A critically reflective approach to engagement. International Journal of Law Crime and Justice, 36(4), 257-270. doi: 10.1016/j.ijlcj.2008.08.004

Tyler, T. R., Schulhofer, S., & Huq, A. Z. (2010). Legitimacy and deterrence effects in counterterrorism policing: A study of Muslim Americans. Law & Society Review, 44(2), 365-402. doi: 10.1111/j.1540-5893.2010.00405.x

Wood, C., & Finlay, W. M. L. (2008). British National Party representations of Muslims in the month after the London bombings: Homogeneity, threat, and the conspiracy tradition. British Journal of Social Psychology, 47(4), 707-726. doi: 10.1348/014466607×264103

Places where you can find reports and other resources

Equality and Human Rights Commission

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