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Facebook Twitter Google+ Save E-mail Share Print Joyce Hesselberth Like many other pediatricians, I do not wear a white coat.
Adderall and similar drugs are not hard to obtain at high school, many students say. They can also be found online. “If you don’t give me the prescription,” Ms. Radulovic said the girl told her, “I’ll just get it from kids at school.” Keeping Everyone Happy
Yvetta Fedorova Facebook Twitter Google+ Save E-mail Share Print The definition of an optimist: Someone, like me, who plans to get more done than time permits. Having failed to achieve the impossible, someone, like me, who is sure everything will somehow get done anyway.
No, it's not just boys being boys. It takes a special breed of person to cause pain to others. But the one most hurt by bullying is the bully himself—though that's not at first obvious and the effects worsen over the life cycle. Yes, females can be bullies too.
Home > Psychology Articles > Psychology Articles > Understanding Bullies and Bullying Jean looked up at me and wept. "I am always the butt of the jokes. She makes my life hell, blames me for her mistakes, gives me impossible deadlines and then takes all the praise for my work.
By AMY CHUA
In recent years, Ted Haggard, an evangelical leader who preached that homosexuality was a sin, resigned after a scandal involving a former male prostitute; Larry Craig, a United States senator who opposed including sexual orientation in hate-crime legislation, was arrested on suspicion of lewd conduct in a men’s bathroom; and Glenn Murphy Jr., a leader of the Young Republican National Convention and an opponent of same-sex marriage, pleaded guilty to a lesser charge after being accused of sexually assaulting another man. One theory is that homosexual urges, when repressed out of shame or fear, can be expressed as homophobia. Freud famously called this process a “reaction formation” — the angry battle against the outward symbol of feelings that are inwardly being stifled.
But sometime in the past 30 years, someone has hit the brakes and Americans — particularly young Americans — have become risk-averse and sedentary. The timing is terrible. With an 8.3 percent unemployment rate and a foreclosure rate that would grab the attention of the Joads, young Americans are less inclined to pack up and move to sunnier economic climes. The likelihood of 20-somethings moving to another state has dropped well over 40 percent since the 1980s, according to calculations based on Census Bureau data.
Copyright © 1995 The National Endowment for Democracy and The Johns Hopkins University Press. Registered users of a subscribed campus network may download, archive, and print as many copies of this work as desired for use within the subscribed institution as long as this header is not removed -- no copies of the below work may be distributed electronically, in whole or in part, outside of your campus network without express permission ( email@example.com ). Contact your institution's library to discuss your rights and responsibilities within Project Muse, or send email to firstname.lastname@example.org . The Johns Hopkins University Press is committed to respecting the needs of scholars -- return of that respect is requested. Journal of Democracy 6:1, Jan 1995, 65-78 As featured on National Public Radio , The New York Times , and in other major media, we offer this sold-out, much-discussed Journal of Democracy article by Robert Putnam, "Bowling Alone."
University of California, Santa Barbara February 20, 1986 Individualism and Commitment in American Life Robert N. Bellah Books such as Habits of the Heart are not easy to summarize if at all.
Creating the Good Society By Claire Andre and Manuel Velasquez In the Good Society , sociologist Robert Bellah and his coauthors challenge Americans to take a good look at themselves. Faced with growing homelessness, rising unemployment, crumbling highways, and impending ecological disaster, our response is one of apathy, frustration, cynicism, and retreat into our private worlds. The social problems confronting us today, the authors argue, are largely the result of failures of our institutions, and our response, largely the result of our failure to realize the degree to which our lives are shaped by institutional forces and the degree to which we, as a democratic society, can shape these forces for the better.
My 13-year-old son wandered into the street and said he’d like to have a go with the rope. I handed it over, and he began to fling himself in all directions at once, crisscrossing his arms, hopping and tripping from foot to foot while doing a Cossack impression; then he did the whole thing backward, singing a Beatles song. It was moving and educational to be so instructed by one’s son. I hoped an opportunity for retribution would soon present itself.