Raised In Evil


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And has it helped? Don't we want to stop people before they've gotten to the point where they need to be incarcerated? The strengths and limits of parenting. I believe in environmental influence on human behavior and believe that for most children, the single most important influence is a parent or parent substitute. I also believe in brains. When I say good parenting makes kids smarter, more trusting, and kinder to others, I am not surprised that neuroscientists find that those changes can be documented with an fMRI showing structural and organizational changes in the brain.

In fact, in the late 50s we found changes in much cruder measures of brain weight in studies using mice. Nor am I surprised when I can see differences in parenting and child behavior reflected in changes in cortisol and alpha amylase levels during social interactions between parents and their children. What do you think causes behavioral and cognitive change — fairy dust? Observed behavior has biological underpinnings. But that does not mean that biology is destiny. It means that we are different from one another and that behavior is hard to change.

Ever tried to quit smoking , lose weight, or stop yelling at your kid? Then you already knew that. Good consistent interactions with adults and children and structured environments that limit the range of opportunities for negative interactions and reward positive behaviors can help teach kids new, more effective, and less hurtful ways of interacting with their environments. But it takes time.


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Programs that teach children to recognize emotions in others and to respond appropriately to them see the PATHS program, for example can also help to develop the ability of children who do not naturally respond to the pain of others to do so. It is feeling the pain of those who we hurt that helps stop us from doing so.


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There is a reason that Elmo on Sesame Street labels emotions for us and shows us what they look like. And some kids don't feel what it feels to be sad or hurt, so they don't know what those words mean. We can be born blind to emotions too. For some children, programs like PATH try to teach them what they already know — what other people feel. They know that because the mirror neurons in their own brains respond to the emotions of others so they feel their pain. Who we were at the end and where we wound up was the path of the ball.

The rivulets represented our natural genetic e. Pressure could be exerted to move us from one path to another — especially at junction points. If pressure was hard enough — think about traumatic brain injury or horrible environmental deprivation — we could jump from one valley to the next. Where we wound up was mutually determined by genetic and environmental factors. Some are shallow and represent much more malleable characteristics. Children who grow up in normal environments and lack empathy may be closer to the latter than the former.

It will take extraordinary efforts to get them to change. As these people may grow up to be some of the most damaging members of our society, however, it may be to our advantage to put in that effort. We should all pray that the psychologists who have dedicated their lives to finding ways to exert those pressures are successful in doing so. Thus we may find that children who are callous and unemotional are never able to develop the normal capacity for empathy.

But they may learn, cognitively, how to behave in ways that are not hurtful to others or to themselves. And from a societal perspective, that may be good enough. Reading up on cognitive empathy versus emotional empathy was certainly interesting, but the questions begin when we are left to wonder; wouldn't cognitive empathy feel arbitrary and dismissable to such a mind as is possessed by a CU child? Their inherent self-interest could be expected to overrule cognitive empathy, as being told "You have to care about other people, because other people have feelings.

CU children are already capable of effectively manipulating and hurting others. They may become more manipulative with better insight, but they will often find that getting what they want without causing pain is more effective in meeting their own goals than doing it in socially unacceptable ways. That's not an altruistic or morally satisfying response, but it is a pragmatic judgment on their part. There is also evidence that - especially when caught early enough - many kids who lack empathy can learn to experience it. In other words, it is a malleable behavior.

In that ways it's like someone who is naturally prone to be obese. Yes, it's hard for them to keep slim, but environmental intervention can help them become healthier and less obese than they would have otherwise. In fact, it's very much like obesity, in that the heavier you are the harder it is to lose weight and to exercise. The crueler and more manipulative you are, the less likely you are to experience corrective interactions that will help you develop the capacities you naturally lack.

Third, this is a continuum. I am willing to cede, for the sake of argument, that some people may be born without any capacity for empathy and no capacity to develop it. But those individuals are thankfully extremely rare. Most infants have at least some limited capacity - even those at high risk - and what they have can be developed. It is immoral to lock people up preventatively and expensive to lock criminally cruel people away - either violent criminals or people whose crimes involve non-violent manipulation. Is the marginal risk of making a small number of incurably manipulative people more effectively manipulative worth the ability to move more people towards being able to function in society?

There's evidence already suggesting programs like PATH prevent bullying and violence in classrooms. We have much to gain and not that much to lose.

But this is what a sociopathic child and adult is. If they have any capacity to experience empathy, they have somewhat of a conscience and are therefore not a sociopath. Sociopathy itself is not on a continuum, although I do agree that those who experience empathy are. The pragmatic solution is to avoid them at all cost once you know or think that you are in the presence of one. Determining who to lock up would be far too dangerous should anyone who is ever not a sociopath be considered one.

I'm a developmental psychologist, as are most of the researchers the Times piece discusses. As Steinberg says, caught young enough more traits are malleable. Adults become progressively less so. A toddler who is unemotional and without empathy? I share the hope of the interventionists who think they can move towards functionality. There is research saying their personality is moderated by parenting. Will they ever be even average? But they may not become criminal. But was that person not ASPD their entire life, even as a "precious" child?

This implies the least bit of empathy. If a child has the least bit of empathy, yes, cultivate it as much as possible. However, ASPD implies the lack thereof. How can one cultivate empathy without the slightest bit from which to work with? How does one gain a conscience? Thank you for writing about this issue and bringing various studies about psychopathy RE children to our attention. Indeed, I have wondered myself whether the inability to feel affective empathy for others is the same type of issue as being born blind; is it a physical, organic impairment like visual blindness?

Is empathy on a spectrum, in the same way that some children are born with very, very low vision but can learn to compensate for it and become self-supporting, functioning adults? And like you say, even if the child is born totally "emotionally blind", is it possible for such an individual to learn to at least not engage in violence or in criminal acts? Me personally, I think that those with true psychopathy are operating similarly to a cat. The cat wants to be on the dining room table. You say "No" and remove the cat. It will get back on the table. You shake the can full of coins to make the scary sound when the cat jumps on the table, which frightens it and it jumps off.

So what is the result? The cat learns that it can only get on the table when you are not right there, and it will jump off when it senses you are approaching. You have only taught the cat to be deceptive. With the parents' permission, cameras were placed around inside their home. From what I've read, as a result of the documentary both the boy and his younger sister were removed from the home and their parent's custody. The step-father had received custody instead of the bio-mom, but eventually the children were put in foster care.

The point I'm making is that I don't think its possible to really accurately diagnose a disorder in anyone, particularly a child, if the entire picture isn't clearly observable to the diagnosing physician or team. In the case of "Evan", it seemed clear that the boy was acting out because of chronic psychological abuse by both parents, but this became evident ONLY after weeks of real-time video monitoring. It would be interesting if this same real-time, long-term video-monitoring were done with "Michael", the nine year old subject of the article in the NY Times who is evidencing the callousness and manipulativeness of psychopathy.

If several weeks of , real-time interactions with his parents were recorded, would there be a different diagnosis and treatment for "Michael"? I guess we'll never know. If they eventually mature to the point where they learn that the costs of being hurtful and violent aren't worth what they gain by it and are then never violent, that's absolutely a win. It is my sense that these children use these behaviors instrumentally, not because they find them pleasurable unto themselves. Will these better trained children be manipulative? Maybe even better at it?

But what's the alternative? These are living people, we can't wish them out of existence. Moreover, could their personal goals come to be, in function, pro-social? In other words, could in some cases what gets these individuals what they want also serve the larger society? Possibly, in some cases. But we wouldn't call them sociopaths, then. They would be smart enough to mostly hide their negative qualities. Purely speculatively, are people like the modern Sherlock in the new BBC series or Steve Jobs people along this continuum who are able to function?

If you translate my cat analogy into that of a child learning to carefully and deliberately cover up the fact that he's stolen money or has hurt another child; or a child who learns how to simulate the vocal delivery, body language and words that convey empathy, contrition, compliance, or affection just so he can win the trust of the adult, then behave as horribly he wishes to when the adult is not in the room I suppose I just really can't consider that a "win".

Regarding your question, "What is the alternative? Perhaps one possible alternative is that the proto-psychopath and the fully-developed psychopath are never, ever left alone to their own devices. Such persons would always need at least one "handler" or nurse or monitor in line of sight at all times. And a GPS locator welded to their ankle. The result was not what I guessed it would be; I found the whole article fascinating. Lets get one thing clear-cats are not people. Psychopaths are people who seem to have no restraints.

Drugging people removes restraints from people. Logically, drugging a psychopath is probably one of the worst ideas you can think of. This guy can think of things that'd make you cringe. Drug him and you just made a potential murderer, only now you cant even control him, since you gave him mind altering drugs. People like this should be given space. Keep them away from other people and engage their minds. Men are not cats. Psychologists are not always right. If someone, or something is bringing out their worst, do the logical thing and remove it.

You can not solve a situation from an effect point, only from a cause point. If it doesn't work, you are doing something wrong. Find out what it is and fix it. Kids are our future. Don't ruin kids by drugging them or labelling them psychopaths because you didn't try hard enough you just never used the right approach. I know you can fix it because I turned around a kid who was being abusive in under an year into a responsible and adjusted kid. But you must never ever drug kids.

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I agree with you James that these types of children should not me medicated. Because thats only subduing one minnor problem when the root of the major issues are still visible and becoming more aggressive.

Psychopaths, Children, and Evil | Psychology Today

However I am a mother of a child with no empathy towards others. Who from the biggining has shown destructive behavior towards others and animals. Who gets excited when he talked about hurting and killing things. A child who the teachers at gis chool were afraid of him because of his level of manipulation at 6 and 7 years old. Who in 1st grade showed no emotions as to being upset with a classmate decided to stab her in the hand with scissors because she made him made. And the teacher said she saw it happen and his level of control terrified her.

They are polor opposites and we have loved and nurtured both of them. And doing everything I knew how to be a good mother. And even after trying everything we could from no discipline to being hard ass's to counceling to parenting classes. And James I don't agree with you that we're the problem.

Because we've been willing to do and have done everything we could that our DR. And nothing has worked, and he refuses to change he has admitted the reason he does the things he wants is for his amusement and pleasure. James please enlightened me. Tell me that in just under a year my son will be a normal functioning child without these psychopathic behaviors. I love to know where you got you multiple Dr. Degrees from because you must be so much more educated then the 14 Dr. My point is James your lucky you a best case scenario. Unfortunately like you said we are not all the same and not all things can be fixed.

I am sharing this as a mother with experience who has tried to do anything and everything for my children to help them be good, responsible, kind, loving individuals. People die of disease everyday because they could not be cured, why would you assume you could cure a person with a mental illness?

A schizophrenic person isn't gojng to wake up and just be ok. My son will not change his actions until he finds a desire to do so, no matter how hard my husband and I try that won't change his desire or his choices. If he doesn't have the empathy towards others by now with all our efforts to help him gain it. I don't see it happening. This is just one person's experience I in no way feel its a rule for all.

As parents we keep doing everything we can for our children till it's time for them to be responsible for themselves.

Raised In Evil

You do it through strict and conplete control. Its the only thing a psychopath uses. Its one thing they are good at. It's one thing they ubderstand. Do not let them get away with anything. If you catch them doing something bad, take them away from its vicinity. Give them a lot of responsibilities and make sure they are so busy they never have time to think up dumb things to do. And never ever relax around this kind of person. They have too much energy and you must teach them they can do something constructive. You can not use the carrot stick principle because it is plain manipulation and you can not beat them at that game.

You can only teach a psychopath by making absolutely sure you use no games at all. You must offer them support and encourage him to talk to you, but he probably wont anyway. Keep them busy and give them responsobilities and make sure they do them. They are skilled at getting things done. They are unskilled in the social aspects of things. Therefore lectures will not work. If something sets him off, find out what it is and firmly and logically explain how things work in a practical manner. To cap off, use a gloved approach with someone like this. If you are fighting with them, its because they already gained control of stuff while you were "napping" I am sorry to say that, but practically, its true , and you have to slestablish your control once again.

I wish you the best but it does take lots of time. You will gain a lot of knowledge about people if you turn one around and you will be happier for it. Robert Hare, one of the most well-regarded experts in psychopathy he developed the diagnostic tool The Psychopathy Checklist has often compared psychopaths to cats, noting that both are predators. He calls psychopaths "intra-species predators" because "psychopaths regard other people pretty much the same way that a cat regards a mouse", meaning that a cat has no regard for the mouse's feelings, aka zero affective empathy, no remorse for having harmed or killed the mouse, and may even slowly torture the mouse to death just for amusement.

I agree with Hare that animal predator behaviors are very much like the predatory behaviors of psychopaths. Nobody is advocating keeping proto-psychopathic children drugged; I personally think that they should simply never, ever be without supervision. If such a "bad seed" child is always within line-of-sight of a specially-trained team of nurses or caregivers working in 8-hour shifts, then that individual will never have the opportunity to harm, torture or murder anyone, or commit any other crimes. I completely understand and agree with you James. They are dangerous and I am so tired of therapist telling me it's fine he'll be fine, and I tell them make sure you note in his file that I am pre warning you I see a mix between Jeffrey dahmer and James Ruppert and when he kills or raps someone or multiple people, please remember we came for help and warned you of what we see.

But no one wants to label a child as a psychopath or they claim you can't until they are adults. I don't believe that because I have seen first hand a person from a small age under 2 with predator like behavior, a disregard for others feelings or a sense of remorse. I really appreciated the information on Dr. I will be doing some reading. I do hope everyday that we can help him change, but I prepare everyday for it to get worse just in case we can't help him.

Thanks again James I really appreciate it. Unfortunately, we are dealing with people, not cuts. A cat can not think.

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You will find in just about every case, where a person is considered a psychopath, a person who is considered a social misfit one way or another. Drugging this person makes it possible to unhinge them enough so that they can act out even more dangerously than they would if they were not drugged. This is exacerbated by the fact that they think completely outside the matrix of accepted social behaviour.

Furthermore, trying to make them behave a certain way will guarantee them to either behave that way in your presence, but undermine you behind your back. But there is another way to deal with this problem. You could recognize that this person is not clicking right. You can teach this person to do things which actually help others.

You don't tell the person to help because there is no way on earth they would go out to help someone. You just give them responsibilities so that they wind up helping others while learning new skills. You will almost invariably find other people are bullying them or otherwise harrassing them and that's why they act out and it is other people who are harrassing them out of sight and make this person act while you see them. The important thing in life is not to have kids act the way you want them to act, but to teach them that it is possible for them to function, and for them to do the right them when you are not there to tell them.

You can teach kids, who are afterall, human beings, responsibility. You can not teach cats responsibility. And for you Annie, I hope I have shown you why, despite the fact that many a people like cats as pets, you make a mistake when you treat a person as a cat. Sorry James but I put more credence and value on Dr.

Hare's opinions about psychopathy than I do yours. I see a great deal of similarity between a psychopath's lack of affective empathy for his or her victims and an animal predator's lack of affective empathy for its prey. There is no remorse, no pity, and predator stalking behaviors are mirrored in the psychopath's manipulative, deceptive behaviors designed to lull the victim into a false sense of trust.

Again, nobody is advocating keeping proto-psychopathic kids or psychopathic adults drugged; I think the ideal solution is to make sure that they are simply never, ever without eyes and ears on them: I've read that psychopaths seem to thrive on just a few hours sleep. So each psychopath would have sets of supervisors working in 8-hour shifts. It's ironic that those who formulated psychology called it the science of behaviour, then turned around and said that man can not change his behaviour, when we know full well that that is untrue.

It's ironic that someone can formulate a study based on behavior of criminals and insane, unleash those findings on the general population, and wonder why no answers are forthcoming. Has the ironic truth ever hit you that the average citizen is not insane or a criminal? I do mean psychology and psychiatry.

It's ironic that the revered Dr. Hare, whose book I have actually read, "studied only criminals and the lower dregs of society". Every one of those people that he studied was doing time in prison. His works are quoted by one and all. What they do not say, was that, his case study was done on criminals and people in jail or who should have been in jail. It's ironic that someone who calls themselves a rational being, can compare a human being, who can think, with a cat, which can not think, and insist that they are one and the same thing.

It's ironic, that when a concerned parent comes here asking what to do about their child who is getting almost impossible to control, you give them the wonderful advice that their child is a predator and they should lock them all up. Sounding pendantic does not sound nice, but perhaps it is the best tone to use when mistakes are made, which will result in a lot of problems for people, because unevaluated and false data is passed around as gospel.

There is a bottom line. You have a bunch of kids together. One kid doesn't play with the rest. Someone picks on one kid, he overreacts. What do you do? You deal with both kids! You tell one to stop picking on the other, you tell the irritable one to calm down. If he doesn't stop, send him to a neutral corner. If it doesn't work, put him some place else, or even send him to military school to shape up if he's too strong headed. If you don't have the money, then you better roll up your sleeves.

It will not be easy. It used to be this way a long time ago. Difficult kids have always been there. You can crack them, but you have to make them work hard and never let them get away with anything. You will not salvage all of them, but you can get some sense into them so they are responsible. I know I have said this before, but it behooves me to say that you can not use a study formulated on the study of the Insane and criminals Psychiatry and Psychology on people who are not criminals or insane. You do not salvage people by denouncing them. They're the more intelligent ones who figure out how to more successfully manipulate and use people, but sooner or later these "corporate psychopaths" screw up and get busted, usually because they can't keep track of which lies they've told to whom.

Hare and his group study all kinds of psychopaths, and his PCL, the psychopathy check-list considered to be the "gold standard" of diagnostic tools for determining psychopathy has been revised and refined over the years and now has a specialized version for youths. There are lots of psychiatrists and research psychologists whose studies appear to agree that even very young children who evidence consistently cold, callous behaviors, who show no affective empathy and no remorse for the harm they do they are cruel to other children and little animals are pretty much born that way.

This author gives a slow, comforting development of the characters. A basic police duo investigating a murder; which turns into something much more sinister than your usual who dunnit! Love the UK backdrop. Little leaks of information that build a very tense story line, you can almost feel the impending storm. As the horror marches forth no-one is safe and there are some serious plot twists and some subtle humour moments which only serve to calm your nerves again before the next twang of hell.

A real build up of emotion and "hold your breath" moments as you rush towards the finale, which seems to come so soon, it was hard to put this story down. The detailed explanation of things was amazing Tobyann Aparisi rated it really liked it Feb 23, Marilyn rated it it was amazing Sep 15, Roos rated it it was amazing May 28, Kate Jonez rated it really liked it Apr 24, Laurie Ricard is currently reading it Apr 26, Jan marked it as to-read Apr 28, Webb added it May 05, Joel marked it as to-read May 30, Jaki Quick added it Dec 19, Autumn Is Azathoth marked it as to-read Apr 06, Hunter marked it as to-read Jul 01, Neil Davies was born in and has found everything else to be an uphill struggle.

He currently lives in the North West of England with his wife, two grown-up children and two cats. He is an impoverished writer of horror and science fiction, an occasional freelance programmer and an even more occasional musician with The Project. For more information please visit his official website - http Neil Davies was born in and has found everything else to be an uphill struggle.

For more information please visit his official website - http: Books by Neil Davies.


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