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University of Mississippi
Established in 1848, The University of Mississippi is a comprehensive research institution encompassing four campuses: Oxford, Southaven, Tupelo and the Medical Center in Jackson. The main campus in Oxford is a canvas of natural beauty and Greek revival a
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According to Chester L. ...
According to Chester L. Quarles, professor of criminal justice at the University of Mississippi, some of the Christian Identity movement's followers hold that non-Caucasian peoples have no souls, and can therefore never earn God's favor or be saved.
"I think there has been a ...
"I think there has been a need for accountability within all these sub agencies (such as the FBI and the CIA) for a long time," said Political Science Professor Chester Quarles of the University of Mississippi."But we shouldn't forget that after Waco and Ruby Ridge, the militia movement grew by over a million people."Quarles, the author of several books on terrorism, said that when the government "appeared" to be reacting inappropriately by muscling in on the rights of American citizens in the name of national security, it made itself an impromptu recruiting agent for more patriot and militia movements in the U. S. Quarles added that reaction to attacks only emboldens terrorists and fuels further attacks and that the appearance of a Homeland Security Department might also send a definite message to terrorists saying, "they got to us."
A shooting like that at Virginia ...
A shooting like that at Virginia Tech "probably impacts the world and makes us realize how insecure, from a physical standpoint, we all are," said Chester Quarles, a professor of criminal justice at Ole Miss and an author of public school safety books.
Dr. Chester Quarles, a legal studies professor at Ole MIss, said he's interviewed several men who came back to duty in the United States and have shown signs of post-traumatic stress disorder, but they had no problem re-entering law enforcement.
Voters likely blamed the sitting prime minister for the bombings more than they blamed the terrorists, explained Chester Quarles, a professor of political science at Ole Miss. Voters in Spain probably thought if the government had been doing its job, the terrorists wouldn't have struck.
"The same thing would happen here in this country," he