ok you know what guys???
I get it Marcos death was sad and everything bUT GUYS
AT LEAST EVERYONE KNOWS WHAT HAPPENED TO MARCO
AT LEAST SOMEONE WAS SAD ABOUT MARCOS DEATH
BECAUSE YOU KNOW WHO HAD THE MOST BULLSHIT SADDEST DEATH IN THIS WHOLE SERIES SO FAR?
All parents damage their children. It cannot be helped. Youth, like pristine glass, absorbs the prints of its handlers. Some parents smudge, others crack, a few shatter childhoods completely into jagged little pieces, beyond repair.
can we start calling shitty things straight instead of gay
How about we call shitty things shitty and not feel the need to fight fire with fire and just stop acting like asshats
Your comment was really straight and unnecessary.
In his prison cell Westley Allan Dodd wrote a nine-page pamphlet called “When You Meet a Stranger,” advising children on the power they possessed.
The pamphlet begins, “My name is Wes… . I am a stranger to you. I am the kind of stranger you should stay away from… . We can be nice to you, and maybe give you money or play games with you, or we might be very mean. When we are nice, it is so we can trick you into doing something bad.” The pamphlet is divided into sections subtitled, “RUN!,” “SCREAM!,” “YELL!” and “BE A HERO!”
Dodd mentioned with pride that some parents had written to thank him for writing the pamphlet, and that some teachers were using it in their classrooms. Some, however, had questioned his motives. ” `You’re just a killer. Why do you care?’ they ask me. I don’t know what to say.”
The Stanford prison experiment (SPE) was a study of the psychological effects of becoming a prisoner or prison guard. The experiment was conducted at Stanford University from August 14–20, 1971, by a team of researchers led by psychology professor Philip Zimbardo. It was funded by the US Office of Naval Research and was of interest to both the US Navy and Marine Corps as an investigation into the causes of conflict between military guards and prisoners.
Twenty-four male students out of seventy-five were selected to take on randomly assigned roles of prisoners and guards in a mock prison situated in the basement of the Stanford psychology building. The participants adapted to their roles well beyond Zimbardo’s expectations, as the guards enforced authoritarian measures and ultimately subjected some of the prisoners to psychological torture. Many of the prisoners passively accepted psychological abuse and, at the request of the guards, readily harassed other prisoners who attempted to prevent it. The experiment even affected Zimbardo himself, who, in his role as the superintendent, permitted the abuse to continue. Two of the prisoners quit the experiment early and the entire experiment was abruptly stopped after only six days. Certain portions of the experiment were filmed and excerpts of footage are publicly available.