Authors:R Indriawati, S Aswin, R Susilowati, and G Partadiredja
-term spatial memory disorders. Aggression can be tested using offensive and defensive aggression procedures.
Long-term effects of HI treatment during early intrauterine development are very important to be investigated. Moreover, little is known about
Authors:Hyunsuk Jeong, Hyeon Woo Yim, Seung-Yup Lee, Hae Kook Lee, Marc N. Potenza, Sun-Jin Jo, Hye Jung Son, and Gyeogmin Kim
Introduction Although playing online games may provide beneficial and positive effects ( Granic, Lobel, & Engels, 2014 ), excessive or addictive gaming is associated with aggression, maladaptive coping strategies, decreased academic achievement and
. L., Bushman, B. J., Sakamoto, A., Rothstein, H. R. & Saleem, M. (2010). Violent video game effects on aggression, empathy, and prosocial behavior in eastern and western countries: A meta-analytic review. Psychological Bulletin , 136(2), 151
Natural law theory can render the so-called “non-aggression principle” (NAP), which prohibits the initiation of force against person or property, intelligible and can ground a robust, even if not exceptionless, version of the principle. Natural law and natural rights theories share common roots, but are often seen as divergent, if not antagonistic. But I believe it can plausibly be maintained that claims about natural rights find their home within the context of more comprehensive natural law theories. I seek to illustrate this claim by showing how a central claim about natural rights can be defended using the resources provided by the best contemporary version of natural law theory. I consider the significance of the NAP and its place in natural rights theory. I outline the contours of one contemporary natural law position, the new classical natural law (NCNL) theory. I go on to indicate what form I suspect a version of the NAP framed using the categories provided by the NCNL theory might take.
Authors:Irinyi Tamás, Németh Anikó, and Lampek Kinga
, S. , Dowling , M. , & Casey , D. ( 2014 ). Nurses’ perceptions of the factors which cause violence and aggression in the emergency department: A qualitative study . International Emergency Nursing , 22 ( 3 ), 134 – 139