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The delegates were deeply divided over the issue of how much authority King Louis XVI should have, and as the debate raged, the two main factions each staked out territory in the assembly hall.The anti-royalist revolutionaries seated themselves to the presiding officer’s left, while the more conservative, aristocratic supporters of the monarchy gathered to the right.

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Stankov's synthesis of two areas of research is based on three large data sets—two measuring conservatism, which together included about 19,000 people in 33 nations, and another measuring the "militant extremist mindset," which featured 2,400 people from 10 countries.*He identified two basic traits that are common to the mental make-up of members of both groups: religiosity and "nastiness." The latter is characterized by such beliefs as "one's honor is worth defending aggressively" and "sometimes it is necessary to take advantage of others."While relatively few people take such notions to the extreme, those who score high on this scale "tend to be more conservative than those scoring low," he writes. Indeed, it's easy to imagine both the Barcelona terrorists and white supremacists holding such beliefs."On its own, these processes are unlikely to lead to a significant increase in terrorist activity, even if the number of conservative-leaning members of the population were to increase," Stankov writes.

"Our research, however, identified another component of the militant extremist mindset that might precipitate a new wave of terrorism by groups linked to extreme right-wing/populist political parties."He calls this "grudge," which he defines as "a generalized belief in a vile world." One obvious example: Radical Islamists view the world as having been polluted by immorality.

"Without grudge," Stankov writes, "the militant extremist mindset is incomplete."Thus it is hugely concerning that there are "suggestions in the political climate" that this mindset may be on the rise in Western nations.

Stankov points to "the emergence of Donald Trump in the U.

This "increasing radicalization," he added, was likely to take the form of spontaneous, provocative actions aimed at political parties, mosques, and Islamic cultural centers, or homes for asylum seekers.