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Many people immediately defend the religion of Islam and say that violent extremists are a very small minority of the 1.6 billion Muslims around the world and that Islam is a religion of peace.
“We cannot generalize and blame all Muslims or the religion itself,” they say, and, “the great majority of Muslims condemn terrorism.” While it would be wrongheaded to regard the Islamic world at large as inherently violent, it would be simply wrong to regard it as all peaceful, too.
It is true that most Muslims do condemn extremist violence, though not as small a minority as might be hoped.
According to a 2013 poll by the Pew Research Center, a majority believes that suicide bombing is rarely/never justified.
But in certain countries, disturbingly healthy minorities believe it is often/sometimes justified.
For example, 39% in Afghanistan, 26% percent in Bangladesh, 29% in Egypt, 40% in Palestinian territory, 18% in Malaysia, and 13% in Pakistan feel that suicide bombings are justifiable.
To be sure, most of these countries are geopolitical hot spots, and terrorism clearly can be motivated by politics at least as much as by religion — although suicide attacks are somewhat peculiar to Islamic fundamentalism.
Islamic terror organizations have been responsible for more than 85% percent of suicide bombings since the 1980s, according to the Institute for National Security Studies, an Israeli think-tank.
There is certainly a large political role at play in these attacks, especially as a radical reaction to the very real imperialism these countries have suffered, but it would be naive to say that the doctrines of Islam have had nothing to do with it.
Politics and Islam go hand in hand in some parts of the Muslim world.
In much of the Middle East, North Africa, South Asia, and Southeast Asia a majority of people, according to a 2013 poll by the Pew Research Center, favor making Sharia (Islamic law) the official law in their country.