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12 India: children of lions, sons of tigers
Ruchir Joshi - The Hindu, 9 April 2017.
Physical violence is addictive and infectious. Like some deadly drug, once you partake of it you want a second (forgive the terrible pun) hit, and once you start doing it regularly you want more and more. With ingested substances your interaction is only with yourself, but violence always needs a target, or — if you must be libtardish about it — a victim.
22 Reducing violence through positive parenting
Chandre Gould - All Africa, 6 August 2015.
The Institute for Security Studies, in partnership with the University of Cape Town and the Seven Passes Initiative, will begin an innovative three-year positive parenting project in September this year.
The project will determine if a community-driven public awareness campaign, combined with parenting programmes, will improve parenting and promote child safety across the whole village.
23 A process that leads children to violence
Lois M. Collins - Deseret News, 24 July 2015.
When children expect hostility, they react aggressively — a truth that spans cultures and has implications for world peace, according to a new study from Duke University. “When a child infers that he or she is being threatened by someone else and makes an attribution that the other person is acting with hostile intent, then that child is likely to react with aggression.”
24 Family violence can affect children even before birth
The Guardian, 14 July 2015.
Experts tell inquiry tackling adverse effects of domestic violence on very young babies may be crucial for their later development pregnant woman holding bump. Women exposed to domestic violence while pregnant are “more likely to have preterm deliveries”, said Professor Louise Newman, director for women’s mental health at Melbourne’s Royal women’s hospital.
25 How to raise children who choose peace
Molly Alexander Darden - The Huffington Post, 17 February 2015.
When young people choose to join terrorists, we ask ourselves, “Why?” We surmise that they come from families and societies that offer them no opportunities. Or, that they choose the perceived glamor and power associated with bombing and killing, or it could be a factor much more subtle, involving how they feel about themselves and their position in society. But the media and parents can strongly influence how they respond to propaganda.