Research projects - SDRT-I3C

Within the general research axes, members of the team are leading international research projects.

CEDAR is funded by the Erasmus programme and aims to implement a comprehensive course to support European trainers and teachers on the issues of radicalization and violent extremism. Based on the CNAM's expertise in the prevention of radicalization, its aim is to develop an educational training platform in several languages to equip professionals in the education sector (teachers, educators, etc.) to raise awareness among young people. It brings together 7 European partners from 6 countries: Del Rey University (Spain), the Innovative Prison System (Portugal), the Fachhochschule of the University of Salzburg (Austria), the University of Toulouse II (France) and the Szkola Z Klasa Foundation (Poland). 

MIRAD is a European project funded by the Internal Security Fund Police (€750,000). It aims to develop knowledge and tools for assessing radicalization in prisons. The work focuses on actors from the jihadist and ultra-right movements. The 18-month project brings together 7 European partners under the direction of the CNAM's SDD-I3C team (radicalisation axis). The European partners are IPS_Innovative Prison Systems (Portugal), the Polish Platform for Homeland Security (Poland), the Euro-Arab Foundation for Higher Studies (Spain), the Center for the Study of Democracy (Bulgaria), the KMOP Social Action and Innovation Centre (Greece) and the association Les Militants des Savoirs (France).

ECTEG is a joint project with Europol and Interpol, funded by the European Commission. All the stakeholders are working together to deliver courses and advice to the European legislative bodies. The main themes are the fight against cyber-crime and the cyber-resilience of critical infrastructures. In particular, SDRT-I3C's contribution takes shape in the ‘Decrypt’ axis, a working group for the development of teaching modules in cryptology.

IPEV is an international, multidisciplinary project on ending violence. The majority of scientific production focuses on how to put an end to violent phenomena. More specifically, the aim is to conceptualize the economics of violent phenomena (Economies of violence). Since 2017, nearly 200 researchers from all over the world have analysed the processes involved in ending violence in dialogue with decision-makers and practitioners. IPEV is coordinated by the Fondation Maison des sciences de l'homme (FMSH) and supported by the Carnegie Corporation of New York.