Terrorism has blighted communities for decades in Africa, traditionally as a domestic threat, which morphed over time to become a sophisticated form of transnational crime that exploits gaps in international and regional cooperation in criminal matters. According to Samuel Makinda, ‘[t]errorism, in its various incarnations, has plagued Africa for several decades. It has manifested itself in various forms, depending on time and space.’1 The phenomenon of terrorism has evolved from a highly sensitive and divisive political term to a universally accepted criminal...
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