What’s in a name? This week’s top 5: The name ‘The War’ and the rise of ‘The Other’

Posted September 19, 2018 07:37:52A new term has come to define conflict, the other and its associated concepts.

The term conflict perspective has been in circulation for decades.

But the term ‘War’ and its connotations of aggression, war and war crimes, the concept of ‘human rights’, ‘terrorism’ and ‘terrorism’, and its attendant rhetoric, have been in the news more than once in the past year.

The term ‘war’ is commonly used by the US and other western nations, including the UK, France, Germany, Canada and Australia, to describe conflicts in which the two sides have engaged in armed conflicts.

However, it is not only war that is contested.

There are also other conflict types, including economic conflict, civil conflict, ethnic conflict, religious conflict and even the threat of a political conflict.

For instance, in the first two months of the year, more than 70 per cent of the world’s major conflicts took place on the frontlines of a war between a state and a group of armed or non-armed actors.

In many cases, the combatants involved in these conflicts have been states, countries or groups.

In recent years, conflicts have also been used to describe the internal and external politics of the country where the conflict has occurred.

It is common for political parties to adopt new names and slogans, or to take over existing ones, to create new identities.

There is also a growing trend to label all conflict as a “war” and to define the conflict as such.

For example, the term “war in the streets” was coined in 2017 by a British academic, Christopher Bunnett, in an attempt to describe what he sees as the ongoing civil unrest in the US following Donald Trump’s election as US President.

In Britain, there are now a number of organisations and organisations that have adopted the ‘War in the Streets’ label.

In February, the Centre for Social Justice, a public service organization in London, began publishing a series of articles on the topic called ‘War and War’ (a reference to the American term ‘Cold War’).

The centre’s website lists several prominent organisations that use the term, such as the International Institute for Strategic Studies (IISS), the Global Centre for Strategic Analysis (GCSA) and the International Centre for the Study of Radicalisation (ICSR).

According to the GCSA website, ‘War is a political term that describes the use of force by an opposing force to achieve political ends.

In a democratic society, it refers to the exercise of power over people or other property, through the threat or threat of violence, or through the use or threat or interference of the state.”

War is the ultimate form of conflict: a war in which one side takes action in order to achieve its aims and the other side takes no action to achieve their aims.

It can be considered to be the most dangerous form of war.’

The IISS, which has close ties to the US Department of State, defines a war as ‘a conflict between an armed group and a civilian population, whether or not that population is the target of an attack or a threat of an assault’.

The GCSA defines a conflict as ‘the use of armed force by a state, the territorial integrity or external affairs of another state, or an international organisation or organisation within a state’s territory or its armed forces, to maintain the territorial, political or economic integrity of a state or its territory or to promote the territorial or political independence of a member state’.ICSR defines a ‘war as ‘any conflict between two or more states that is not a conflict of aggression.’

The Global Centre, founded by the former UK Prime Minister Tony Blair, defines the term as ‘an armed conflict between a foreign state and its own armed forces’.

It goes on to say: ‘The term conflict is used to define a number or series of wars between states.

A war is a complex set of interrelated and competing concepts.

It includes conflicts between states, which may be between countries, such to the civil wars in the Balkans, between states of the former Yugoslavia, or between groups of armed groups, such in the Middle East or South East Asia.’

It includes conflicts over territories or resources, as in the Gulf of Aden, the South China Sea or the East China Sea.

It also includes conflicts in a nation state or a political system.’

The definition of conflict can be problematic, as it can be used to equate the use by a foreign power of force to impose its own goals and interests.

For example, if a foreign government uses force to protect its own territorial or economic interests, it may be viewed as a war.’

On the other hand, the use and threat of force can be viewed, as an act of war, to justify its own use or use