Understanding anger and its impact
By: Jaidev Adigopula
Being angry is a sign of weakness and of not being in control. It is certainly not a sign of power or authority or control. Imagine, you are driving a vehicle and on seeing an obstacle appear unexpectedly ahead on the road, you are pushing...
By: Elizabeth M Young
Where the Census leaves off, the National Opinion Research Center (NORC) steps in to provides the comprehensive and state of the art social science information that is needed to gauge the pulse of American society. Founded in 1941 as a component of the University of...
By: Tamara Silberman
Orthodoxy in Judaism means an unswerving belief to uphold God’s law, or Halacha, as it is called in Hebrew. Halacha encompasses virtually all aspects of Jewish life. Halacha carefully monitors what one may and may not eat, may and may not wear. Halacha also...
By: Elizabeth M Young
Social movements begin when large people are of like minds on an issue, find conditions intolerable and are prevented from getting satisfaction by the authorities or the government. They can include forming worker's unions, regular assemblies and protests, regular spates of rioting and violent expression...
By: Elizabeth M Young
Today's media is mass and ubiquitous. This means that is is portable, constantly available and vastly growing in capability. One of the main complaints about the media's influence on society and on behavior is that it gives a "big fat OK" to behavior that is...
Why human reason is limited
By: Guy Takamatsu
While reason can be a wonderful tool given to man by God, it has its limitation. First of all we are finite limited human beings. Unlike God we cannot know everything. The second reason is Original Sin. Therefore since our reason is limited by our...
Piaget's developmental theory and stages of cognitive development
By: Mary Tyrer
Jean Piaget's Cognitive Development Theory has had an influential and continuing impact in child cognitive development. Piaget's theory centers on the idea that cognitive progression depends on schemas (schemes or categories of specific skills or grouped information) that improves as a person develops from birth...
By: Elizabeth M Young
An overview: Since the earliest efforts at socialization, the extended family and tribe, there have been wise men and women who gained power and support through their ability to explain the unexplainable, to perform convincing acts that could not be explained by logic and to...
The psychological impact of children's developmental growth on the family dynamic
By: Mary Tyrer
Diana Baumrind (Boyd & Bee, 2009) explains the aspects of the parent and child developing a connection as providing of loving care and attention or nurturing, and warmth. Parents must be consistent at all times. Making sure to make the child understands what is expected...
What is the cognitive psychology view of learning
By: Mary Tyrer
Learning is an essential part of life, from an adjusted reflex of the Aplysis to the incorporation of sensory-perceptual of sequential verbal order that arises in the human amygdale (Wickens, 2005). Behaviors are innate genetically and subject at birth or conception like homeostatic systems, firm...

 

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