The complex factors that will help us understand radicalisation and violence
Anti-social behaviour online - trolling, cyberbullying - is a growing concerning phenomenon but research shows ignoring these mostly faceless angry attention-seekers could be the best response.
Violent lone wolf extremists are looking for acknowledgment and attention as they feel overlooked, aggrieved and insignificant.
Use of physical restraint in detention settings is outmoded, according to a leading expert, and amounts to a physical assault that would be unacceptable in any other setting.
The risk of violence against women is usually higher in cultures that reinforce male superiority
Dominance and control through many forms of abuse is an unfortunately common and destructive force in many relationships.
Most people don’t join violent extremist groups for ideological reasons. Instead, they join for social reasons – with someone they know, to connect with other people or to find a sense of purpose.
Living with family violence affects how children see themselves and the world around them, leading to a raft of negative consequences.
Abuse can happen to anyone, but recognising the difference between devotion and control can help to identify a potentially harmful situation before you’re in too deep.
Governments, police and the wider society often struggle to understand, control and prevent anti-social behaviour. Psychology has some of the answers.