Terrorism, as the name implies, is the act of trying to inflict terror on the opposition, usually for change. It relies on striking fear into the enemy. Traditional warfare does not rely on fear and it's goals are to destroy military targets and other things that are useful o the enemy (in total war).
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Here are the 3 biggest reasons that makes Terrorism different than Conventional or Traditional warfare:In traditional warfare you would know who your enemy is. (Most terrorists don't use a distinguishable uniform and are therefor harder to detect).If the warfare was Conventional or Traditional the conflict would be drawn out and planned. (Terrorism strikes quickly and without warning)Conventional warfare abides by rules.(Terrorists don't abide by the conventions of war and don't follow rules such as "don't use bio weapons")
Terrorism is used to instill fear into people to try and control them, and traditional warfare is between two nations and is used to solve a problem in some cases.
Terrorists go after civilians, wear no thing as a uniform and they try to blend in with the population in hopes of not getting caught. There are no standards that can dictate how they will act, and or what their goal is. They murder women, children, and anyone they please.
However, Conventional warfare, is a set of battles army vs. army. Take World War II as an example. Germany and its allies got their militaries together and fought against their allies. It is a military on military conflict. Both sides wear the uniform and only fight against those who wear the uniform in hopes of defeating the other force that withstands military might.
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Acts of war or terrorism challenge the human rights framework almost to the point where it seems to collapse. It is hard to see any place for human rights when human life is deliberately targeted, or where it is seen as "collateral damage" in the course of mass bombing campaigns, which either directly or indirectly lead to sickness, disease, suffering, destruction of homes, and death. In times of war, particularly wars which last for years on end, every human right appears to be affected adversely. Health systems break down, education suffers, and home, work, supplies of food and water, the legal system, freedom of the press and free speech, and accountability for abuses by the state – or by the "enemy" state – all see restrictions, if they do not disappear completely. However poor protections were in peacetime, the rights of children, women, minority groups and refugees will almost certainly be poorer still in times of war.
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