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According to a "restricted" report of hundreds of case studies by the UK domestic counter-intelligence agency MI5, [f]ar from being religious zealots, a large number of those involved in terrorism do not practise their faith regularly.Many lack religious literacy and could actually be regarded as religious novices.
form of terrorist attack – are driven not by Islamism but by "a clear strategic objective: to compel modern democracies to withdraw military forces from the territory that the terrorists view as their homeland." However, Martin Kramer, who debated Pape on origins of suicide bombing, stated that the motivation for suicide attacks is not just strategic logic but also an interpretation of Islam to provide a moral logic.
For example, Hezbollah initiated suicide bombings after a complex reworking of the concept of martyrdom.
Kramer explains that the Israeli occupation of the South Lebanon Security Zone raised the temperature necessary for this reinterpretation of Islam, but occupation alone would not have been sufficient for suicide terrorism.
"The only way to apply a brake to suicide terrorism," Kramer argues, "is to undermine its moral logic, by encouraging Muslims to see its incompatibility with their own values." Former CIA analyst Michael Scheuer argues that terrorist attacks (specifically al-Qaeda attacks on America) are not motivated by a religiously inspired hatred of American culture or religion, but by the belief that U. foreign policy has oppressed, killed, or otherwise harmed Muslims in the Middle East, condensed in the phrase "They hate us for what we do, not who we are." U. foreign policy actions Scheuer believes are fueling Islamic terror include: the U.
S.-led intervention in Afghanistan and invasion of Iraq; Israel–United States relations, namely, financial, military, and political support for Israel; U. support for the creation of an independent East Timor from territory previously held by Muslim Indonesia; perceived U. approval or support of actions against Muslim insurgents in India, the Philippines, Chechnya, and Palestine; "a tiny minority, from within the non-Iraqi British Muslim communities, reacted with violence on 7 July 2005.