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Social Status and the Desire to Resort to Violence : Using the Example of Uganda's Former Child Soldiers

Social Status and the Desire to Resort to Violence : Using the Example of Uganda's Former Child Soldiers

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CROMBACH, Anselm, Roland WEIERSTALL, Tobias HECKER, Inga SCHALINSKI, Thomas ELBERT, 2013. Social Status and the Desire to Resort to Violence : Using the Example of Uganda's Former Child Soldiers. In: Journal of Aggression, Maltreatment & Trauma. 22(5), pp. 559-575. ISSN 1092-6771. eISSN 1545-083X

@article{Crombach2013Socia-24457, title={Social Status and the Desire to Resort to Violence : Using the Example of Uganda's Former Child Soldiers}, year={2013}, doi={10.1080/10926771.2013.785458}, number={5}, volume={22}, issn={1092-6771}, journal={Journal of Aggression, Maltreatment & Trauma}, pages={559--575}, author={Crombach, Anselm and Weierstall, Roland and Hecker, Tobias and Schalinski, Inga and Elbert, Thomas} }

Crombach, Anselm 2013 Elbert, Thomas deposit-license Schalinski, Inga Hecker, Tobias Social Status and the Desire to Resort to Violence : Using the Example of Uganda's Former Child Soldiers 2013-09-19T09:50:49Z 2013-09-19T09:50:49Z Crombach, Anselm Elbert, Thomas Committing violent acts can be appealing, fascinating, exciting, and addictive (i.e., appetitive). Cultural settings that accept vio- lence as a means to power and success promote this appetitive form of aggression. Former child soldiers of Uganda with military rank reported committing a greater variety of violent acts compared to those without rank. They experienced aggressive behavior as more positive than both those without rank and controls who had never been involved in armed groups. The relation between the number of individually committed offense types and appetitive aggression is weaker in former child soldiers without rank compared to those with rank. This indicates that the potential for rapid development of appetitive aggression is rewarded with higher social status in war-afflicted communities. Journal of Aggression, Maltreatment & Trauma ; 22 (2013), 5. - S. 559-575 Hecker, Tobias Weierstall, Roland Schalinski, Inga Weierstall, Roland eng

Dateiabrufe seit 01.10.2014 (Informationen über die Zugriffsstatistik)

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