Oppressive socialization approach views specific forms of women's commitment and involvement in terrorism as a reflection of “male practice.” It highlights women's passivity in radicalization processes, leading to controversial conclusions with respect to her (in)ability to make personal choices and decisions. Alternatively, it attributes a woman's radicalization to patriarchal models of socially desirable behavior in terms of submissiveness and maternal‐sacrificial code.
|Title of host publication||The Encyclopedia of Women and Crime|
|Editors||Frances P. Bernat, Kelly Frailing, Loraine Gelsthorpe, Sesha Kethineni, Lisa Pasko|
|Publisher||John Wiley & Sons, Inc.|
|Number of pages||3|
|Publication status||Published - 2019|
|Name||The Wiley Series of Encyclopedias in Criminology & Criminal Justice|