The problem isn’t powerful jihadism – it’s the crisis of Western values.
The bombings in London in 2005 were homegrown, nihilistic acts — not part of an international terrorist conspiracy.
The imprisonment of Abu Izzadeen for the ‘criminal offence’ of Talking Bollocks In A Mosque represents a grave assault on free speech.
With their disdain for 'slags', football fans and Bluewater chavs, the plotters come across like the armed wing of the chattering classes.
A survey claiming that 11 per cent of Londoners were ‘substantially stressed’ by the bombings raises more questions than answers.
Must-reads from the past week
As police are charged with 'health and safety' violations over their killing of the Brazilian, the whole affair becomes increasingly surreal.
The commemoration of the first anniversary of the London bombings was a spectacle conducted for the cameras.
The anniversary of the London bombings is not an occasion for silence, but for some overdue debate.
The nihilistic posturing of some radical Muslim youth echoes the teenage angst of British popular culture, from Quadrophenia to The Smiths.
The UK government's 'narrative' on the London bombings shows how empty and pointless the attacks were. So why do so many try to read meaning into them?