Behavior Disorders Increase No of Crime in our Contemporary

Human behavior, both normal and abnormal, does not occur in a vacuum, nor does it occur without antecedents as well as consequences and intervening variables.

 Consequently, behavior disorders of whatever type, nature severity, chronicity, and duration must occur in the presence of human living environments (e.g. homes, schools, interpersonal milieu and Churches); and within these macro and micro-environments are precipitating, exacerbating, moderating, casual, and preventive factors of behavior disorders.
            Behavior disorders are usually seen on a continuum, for example, from mild behavior disorders to severe behavior which behavior disorders are mild and which ones are severe. 

There are, however, criteria for the easy recognition of mild and severe behavior disorders. 

These criteria have been documented and made available to mental health professionals by the World Health organization experts on the classification of diseases in their tenth edition of the International classification of diseases.

            Over the years, a variety of such causes have been invented to explain the puzzling behavior. 

These causes have ranged from inherent evil, through Malevolent Spirits, to inherited wickedness and unconscious conflicts. 

Each of these explanatory fictions, from that stand point, more recent explanations in terms of such constructs as personality and character traits have also done little to improve the approaches used to codify worthy behavior.
            “There is no absolute definition of behavior disorders. 

The definition is a function of the social milieu and thus relative to the cultural, historical, and social setting in which an individual displays a given behavior.” 

If the behavior conforms to the prevailing consensual norm, it is considered normal if it deviates from this norm, it is considered deviant. 

In a given society at any given time in its history, the members of that society have fairly explicit expectations of the appropriate behavior of a child. 

These expectations are a function of the child’s age, and they vary, depending on the sex of the child, position in birth order, and the social status of the family. 

Children whose behavior does not fit in to the expected order of the lives of those with whom they live, and whose behavior is thus find themselves exposed to sections imposed by their peers and elders. 

These sanctions will be brought to bear if the behavior is manifested under conditions where it is deemed because a given action may be appropriate in one set of circumstances but inappropriate in another. 

What is more a behavior may be deemed acceptable when it is performed at one level of frequency or magnitude but unacceptable at higher or lower levels. 

Thus, for example, a father may approve of his boy’s hitting another boy only if he has been hit first and only if the other boy is, at least, of his son’s age. 

Furthermore, occasional hitting of another on the part of a nine-year-old boy is usually tolerated; but when this recurs very often, it is deemed a problem, particularly if his family is of middle class status.

 “The description of a particular case of behavior disorder must be based on systematic observations by an attentive professional. 

These observations, usually paired with the results of psychological tests and with the individual’s psychological history, become the raw material for a psycho- diagnosis, an attempt to describe, assess, and systematically draw inferences about an individual’s psychological or behavior disorder.”

 For a society to have fewer criminals, behavior disorder must put to consideration through the help of Government; school teachers and parent.

What Distinguishes White Collar Crime and How might it be Deterred
            White-collar crime is crime committed by a person of responsibility and high social status in the course of his or her occupation. 

It differs from conventional crime in that the victims may be unaware of the crime and the offender may not view himself as a criminal. 

Deterrence of white-collar crime by regulatory agencies and internalized controls in organizations appears to be most promising.

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