Serial Killers are commonly characterized as individuals who have killed at least three individuals over a period generally over one month (Singer & Hensley 2004 461) with a space in the middle of each kill, and whose purpose behind killing can be pegged to mental reasons. This paper will discuss the general psychology of Serial Killers.
[...] “Serial Killers with Military Experience: Applying Learning Theory to Serial Murder.” International Journal of Offender Therapy and Comparative Criminology, vol no Aug pp. 453–465, journals.sagepub.com/doi/abs/ 10.1177 /0306624x /0306624 × 02464007. Accessed 17 Feb Kocsis, Richard N. Serial Murder and the Psychology of Violent Crimes. Totowa, Nj, Humana Press Singer, Stephen D., and Christopher Hensley. “Applying Social Learning Theory to Childhood and Adolescent Firesetting: Can It Lead to Serial Murder?” International Journal of Offender Therapy and Comparative Criminology, vol no Aug pp. 461– /0306624 × 04265087. [...]
[...] The scariest part of a serial killer's life is that they lead a totally ordinary life. An Example Jeffrey Dahmer who, while living in a superbly typical open life, slaughtered and ate young men. He was additionally able to show serenity in perplexity. For example, when one of his 14-year-old victims got away into the streets, the police were called yet he had the guts to persuade the police that the kid was his 19-year-boyfriend who had taken an excessive amount of liquor, the kid was given over to him (Kocsis 2010). [...]
[...] This paper will discuss the general psychology of Serial Killers. I. Serial Killers Demographics in the US The demographics of Serial killers have consistently been a subject of discussion, and to a great extent rely upon the wellspring of data. In the US, the biggest number of revealed serial killers are constantly white guys from a middle-class level, ordinarily in the age of twenties. In any case, the FBI reports that there have likewise been African American, Asian, and Latino serial killers (Arrigo & Griffin 2004 375). [...]
[...] A larger part of serial killers have been found to have had a problematic childhood, from broken or harsh families with almost no parental consideration to lack of positive social relations with the relatives. This insecure foundation makes them create abnormal thoughts of what is typical for an individual to do. For example, explicitly manhandling different people or displaying extreme viciousness. And in rehearsing the practices they experienced and survived, they become increasingly savage, in the long run arriving at the degree of various homicides (Arrigo & Griffin 2004 375). Other encounters, such as, disregard and maltreatment at youth have been found to impact on serial killers. [...]
[...] This frequently originates from sentiments of weakness and fright in their developmental years. Serial killers who fall in that category ordinarily haunted by their experiences and in murdering others, they mean to eradicate or vindicate the alarming maltreatment they experienced. In any case, in crediting serial killing of childhood, we should remember that there are numerous individuals who had a damaging young age, however, didn't grow up to become serial killers. Hence, childhood mistreatment isn't the sole explanation behind vicious wrongdoing. [...]
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