Posts Tagged ‘Violence’

Violence is rarely the answer, but when it is… it is the only answer. This provocative talk explores the uncomfortable realities of violence. There is no greater fear that being physically dominated by a bigger, faster, stronger attacker. Yet there is actually little good information on how to use the tool of violence. Here you will learn the surprising truth about violence and how we have stigmatized the study of violence to the point that only the criminal elements have access to it.

A former military intelligence officer, Tim Larkin was part of a beta group that redesigned how special operations personnel trained for close combat. He has a 25-year career, training people in 52 countries on how to deal with imminent violence. Over 10,000 clients are trained in his Target Focus Training (TFT) from military special operations units, special law enforcement teams, celebrities, and high profile business leaders on how to use physics and physiology to injure any human(s) trying to attack them.

The nation’s leading pro-victim rights and personal safety advocate as well as a member of the Black Belt Hall of Fame, Tim’s numerous magazine covers and articles in the martial arts and self-defense industry are as controversial as his “pro-victim advocate” position on self-protection.

This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at
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Student violence on college and high school campuses isn’t new. Violence has occurred in nearly every environment, educational or otherwise, since the dawn of time. Arguably violence on campuses seems to be more prevalent today than in the past but it might not be the case.

Media coverage of student violence on campuses receives a lot of attention these days. It’s become somewhat fashionable for legislators to begin writing new laws designed to prevent or punish campus violence after a particularly notable occurrence. News commentators feel the need to discuss gritty details that would never have been given air time or space in the newspaper 20 years ago. Many of the incidents are treated like they’re the crime of the century. As tragic as student violence may be, most physical assaults that occur on high school and college campuses aren’t fatal and don’t cause serious injury or death. The hook of the story is that a student was the perpetrator.

It’s notable that violence on the campus is addressed in many ways today. Law enforcement has gotten on the band wagon with efforts to station officers inside of schools with violent histories. Officers throughout the country are now trained in how to respond aggressively to “active shooter” situations designed to save lives and stop the shooter. The rationale for this training is a good one and it has many law enforcement applications outside of school campuses. Officers arriving on the scene no longer wait for the S.W.A.T. team. They group into teams capable of providing a lot of firepower and immediately move to the sound of the shooting. When the team hits the hallway the time for negotiations is over.

Incidents of student violence are a fact. Are campuses somehow to blame? What causes the violent behavior of students involved in these incidents?

Psychiatrists, law enforcement, and a host of others have varying opinions as to the causes of violence. However, the fact remains that many of these students, if not most, have a background of violence, emotional instability, or mental illness long before they arrived on campus.

There are often plenty of warning signs that violence is brewing before the shooting starts. These include a solitary lifestyle, threats, observable mental illness, and aggressive behavior.

Is campus violence preventable? How? At what cost?…More than a Background Screening Company
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The Truth About Domestic Violence - You'll Never Believe...

Stefan Molyneux breaks down the unspoken truth about domestic violence, including: dating violence statistics, gender related statistical breakdowns, emergency room reports, perpetration, physiological aggression, chivalry, injuries and much much more. The facts will surprise you…

A massive thank you to Dr. Martin S. Fiebert for his incredible work in documenting this information on Domestic Violence. For a full reference of sources, go to:

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It is classic among practitioners of abuse. Verbally they can be unbelievably cruel to you; publicly humiliating you without a second thought. When they get you home, they really let you have it; cranking it up a notch until you are reduced to tears. Seeing you like that gives them an energy boost. They understand completely the power they have over you and now it’s time to assert that power to its fullest extent.

For the ones who practice the physical it’s just slightly different. They may or may not hit you in public but when they get you home, watch out. And just like the verbal, seeing you hurt physically and emotionally gives them an added sense of power. There’s no doubt in their minds about who runs the show.

Now here comes the trick. They may come back to you and apologize (somewhat) or berate you even more. But the end game is the same. They would not have done what they did if you had not made them. The abuser does wrong and expertly lays one hundred percent of the blame and responsibility for their actions on your shoulders.

Unfortunately many victims fall for it. They start believing that it had to be something that they said or did which caused this abuse. They know the other person loves them. Why? Because they said so. Even in the midst of the abuse they stated their love. So it must be something you are doing.

Maybe some outside influences also got into the act. Family and friends offered up their opinions. Lo and behold wouldn’t you know it? It all points back to you. Some said so directly. Others stated it in a roundabout way but you caught their meaning.

Mix that in with some self doubt and next thing you know you are stuck with a question that never goes away: What am I doing wrong?

The answer is nothing. The wrong is being done by the abuser. They have no right to assault you verbally or physically because things are not going exactly as they would like or they have issues inside of them that they have never resolved and refuse to deal with.

Life is not always a bed of roses but you have made the conscious effort to take it as it comes without lashing out at someone who is supposed to be your partner.

If you are being physically assaulted call the police, get out of the relationship and seek safe haven. That last one is key. The news is filled with stories of abusers who refused to give up their ex. Drunk with power they think it is their right to reclaim what belongs to them (Yes I said what not who) and in many tragic instances they stop at nothing.

With the verbal abuser, if trying to get them to see the error of their ways does not work then move on and do not wait too long.

The point is that not only are they wrong in how they treat you but more importantly that you are a person with value, dignity and unique gifts that only you possess. No one has the right to make you feel any less than that.

Article written by Daryl Campbell at The Relationship Tip – –
Are you or someone you care about wearing the abused hat? Learn the 5 tell tale signs

Many women suffer the consequences of domestic violence and are at a loss as to what to do or where to go. They often hide signs of domestic abuse from friends, family, Many people look to their partners to fill the piece missing within themselves. And they rationalize their choice of this particular partner with something like,


Having looked at domestic violence across cultures, I’ve come to the conclusion that conventional explanations for domestic violence (low self-esteem; personality disorders; and further on along the same line) are wrong, One great contributor is the masculine figure concept. Even in our egalitarian society where advocates of equality between men and women abounds,


According to statistics, one in four women suffers some form of domestic abuse every day. 10 million children witness some form of abuse daily. The CDC has labeled domestic violence as a nationwide epidemic. Domestic violence is a pattern of abusive behavior displayed by one or both partners.


When an intimate partner seeks to gain or maintain control and/or power over another in a relationship by means of Physical, Instead, they often see violent behaviors as isolated, unrelated incidents. Yet, episodic abuse often happens in cycles, with violent episodes that are designed to control and break the victim’s spirit,


It is relationship abuse wherein each party carries the control alternating overpowering the other. In the example introducing this article we see a stage ripe for an interactive discussion, All healthy relationships are built on trust and respect. If there is a lack of mutual trust and respect the relationship will fail.


It can be very unsettling if someone you care about is being abused by their partner. Domestic violence is quite common and is usually committed by men against women. “If there is something I want from her, I can let her know without bullying, attacking, threatening or belittling her.” Sounds like a dream come true, doesn’t it?


It is not love, beauty, romance or sexuality. The sexless Puritans are highly violent toward their wives; the unattractive women are just as subject to violence as the attractive ones; Certainly most people can decipher if they are in an abusive relationship or can easily detect one from afar, but there are millions of people involved in them that are absolutely clueless.


Have you recently made the important decision to leave an abusive partner? This wise step can seem like a giant leap into the unknown.What helped me to realize that the verbal abuse I suffered under from my wife was not normal was reading about how it was not normal.


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Non-contact sports – (golf highest percent for adult males).
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Violence promotes –
Freedom –
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Slavoj Zizek: How And Why Violence Functions?

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The idea of only women being at risk and victims of violence from dominant males is simply no longer true. The reality is that men are just as likely to be the victims of violence from their wives or girlfriends as the other way round. In recent years the number of calls by men to domestic violence helplines has more than doubled. Some figures suggest that incidents of violence against men by women are as much as 40% of all such assaults. In reality it could be more.

Whilst women are rarely slow to report abuse there is a built in reluctance for a man to call for help if a victim of violence. They feel that they will be seen as weak and unmanly if they are being bullied and abused by a woman. This is no longer likely to be the case as once it was. Greater gender equality, the stress for women in juggling a career and childcare, an increase in binge drinking and many other changes in the position of women in society all play their part. Whilst for many men it is drummed into them from an early age that you do not hit a woman, this is not so for women. It has been shown that a woman is far more likely to lash out during an argument than a man.

Whilst there are of course many men who can be highly violent when provoked and when they do not get their way; there can be a similar number of aggressive and violent women. The problem has been that society has always considered violence to be unfeminine and so women have been stereotyped as the innocent victims when violence occurs.

Violence often erupts like this. She is upset and distressed for some reason. She wants to talk and discuss it and feel supported. Unfortunately it is the way that the blame for the problem is likely to be levied at the man. This results is him feeling defensive, shutting down and as is the male way dealing with the problem rationally. That is not what she wants. She wants to talk, feel supported, cared for and not alone. The problem is secondary. The man avoids blame and tries to remain calm and unemotional whilst dealing with matters logically rather than considering her feelings. He probably tells her to calm down and listen to him. That lights the blue touchpaper and her frustration explodes. She considers him insensitive and uncaring and will say so in no uncertain terms. Name calling, throwing of things, and possible physical violence results. He should walk away but if he does she will become more angry, shout obscenities and is likely to attack.

What is categorised as domestic violence can be much more than punches, scratches, kicks and headbutts handed out during an argument. It can amount to humiliating behaviour, threats, name calling and all sorts of subtle ways to hurt you. Notwithstanding this many men, probably more than women, stay in a violent relationship.

There can be many reasons but top of the list is often an assumption of guilt. Often an abused man will feel that he is somehow to blame for the way he is treated. This is rarely the case. Other reasons to stay in the relationship may be to protect the children from their mother’s behaviour or emotional or financial dependence upon the abusive woman.

Men often believe it is their fault and this can lead to depression. It is not. Help is available from a number of agencies and charities and it can help to talk matters through with them.

Legal advice and help from qualified lawyers is available online from Legal-Zone. In addition to free information on most usual area of law it contains an advice section where qualified and experienced lawyers will advise you on legal problems.You can also download very reasonably priced legal documents, court precedents, and Information Sheets.