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Collateral Damage: The Psychological Consequences of by Paul Kimmel, Chris E. Stout Ph.D.

By Paul Kimmel, Chris E. Stout Ph.D.

Color-coded terrorism indicators are issued, then lifted with out rationalization. fake alarms can, like crying wolf, desensitize humans to a true must be on alert. And that psychic numbing is only one influence mentioned during this publication by means of fifteen psychologists teamed as much as take a serious examine the U.S. battle on terrorism. those specialists are led by way of the Chairman of an American mental organization activity strength charged with pinpointing the impact of our anti-terrorism efforts on American psychological well-being. jointly, they current the main updated and interesting photo we've of the fallout on our personal humans from our personal courses. The textual content spotlights stereotyping of foreigners, elevated household hate crimes, worry, melancholy and helplessness, in addition to elevated militancy and belligerence, particularly between scholars. probably most annoying within the land of the loose, we additionally see expanding popularity of regulations on our own freedoms, and recognition of human rights violations.

Color-coded terrorism signals are issued, then lifted with out rationalization. fake alarms can, like crying wolf, desensitize humans to a true have to be on alert. And that psychic numbing is only one impact mentioned during this publication via fifteen psychologists teamed up for a serious examine the U.S. battle on terrorism. those specialists are led by means of the Chairman of the yank mental organization job strength charged with pinpointing the impact of our anti-terrorism efforts on America's psychological well-being. jointly, they current the main up to date and interesting photograph we've got of the fallout on our personal humans from our personal courses. The textual content spotlights fueled stereotyping of foreigners, elevated household hate crimes, worry, melancholy and helplessness, in addition to expanding militancy and belligerence, specifically between scholars. maybe most annoying within the land of the unfastened, our realization is interested in growing to be popularity of regulations on our own freedoms, and popularity of human rights violations.

Contributors to this assortment target to provide us a truth money, taking a look at what our nationwide reactions to terrorism were, how these reactions have affected the psyche of our humans and even if this has made us more desirable or weaker, and kind of more likely to be the objective for destiny attacks.

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Collateral Damage: The Psychological Consequences of America's War on Terrorism

Color-coded terrorism signals are issued, then lifted without rationalization. fake alarms can, like crying wolf, desensitize humans to a true have to be on alert. And that psychic numbing is only one impression mentioned during this publication through fifteen psychologists teamed as much as take a serious examine the U. S. struggle on terrorism.

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Extra resources for Collateral Damage: The Psychological Consequences of America's War on Terrorism

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Terrorists, victims and society: Psychological perspectives on terrorism and its consequences. Chichester, England: Wiley. Staub, E. (2003a). Notes on cultures of violence, cultures of caring and peace, and the fulfillment of basic human needs. Political Psychology, 24, 1–21. Staub, E. (2003b). The psychology of good and evil: Why children, adults and groups help and harm others. New York: Cambridge University Press. Stern, J. (2003). Terror in the name of god: Why religious militants kill. New York: Harper Collins.

The year 2001 ended with a level of hate crimes against Arab Americans and Muslims that rivaled all previous years for which data had been collected (Federal Bureau of Investigation, 2003). Moral Mandates But spikes in nationalistic sentiments reflect attitudes, not necessarily behavior. It is not possible to know for certain whether nationalistic attitudes led directly to hate crimes, because there are many other variables. However, research on moral mandates offers some rather convincing evidence of an attitude-behavior link in hate crimes (Skitka & Mullen, 2002).

President. Based on research on mortality salience, these conditions yield a number of predictable outcomes, including a strengthening of worldview defense, negative attitudes toward others who threaten one’s worldview, and a tendency to use aggression against out-group members. When anger is the dominant emotional response, people are more likely to endorse risky policies and to desire retribution. When fear is dominant, people favor candidates who advocate actions that appear decisive in pursuit of a grand vision and the restoration of self-worth.

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