In order to understand Terrorism as a crime against society, one must lay emphasis on the sociological conceptualization of terrorism. Gibbs (1989) pointed out the lack of any comprehensive sociological definition of terrorism, and also sociologists’ ‘ostensible reluctance’ to study terrorism in the past. In the absence of a conceptual analysis, a theoretical argument or an empirical study in the field was considered a challenge. However this did not limit the understanding of violence and the goals behind the perpetration of mass violence. It wasn’t until the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks, that sociologists took terrorism as a serious social concern. Turk (2004) posited that the establishment of terrorism as a social construction was probably the first step towards its introduction into the sociological consciousness. In the wake of recent acts of terror by various religious organizations and their constant religious indoctrination has not only put them on the forefront of global concerns but has also compelled social scientists to reinterpret and reconceptualize certain social structures and their functions.