By Martin S. Greenberg
Analyzing the findings of 20 stories, concerning greater than 5,000 humans, this e-book explores the choice making technique of the crime sufferer within the instant aftermath of victimization. utilizing a extensive variety of leading edge learn suggestions, the authors determine the consequences of rape, theft, housebreaking, and robbery on members from different nationalities and ethnic backgrounds. This paintings could be of worth to those who paintings at once with crime sufferers, and to researchers who're drawn to the method of choice making lower than annoying circumstances.
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Additional resources for After the Crime: Victim Decision Making
Just prior to entering the secretary's office, the bystander looked at a randomly drawn "condition card" that listed the condition to be run. Thus, until entering the secretary's office, the bystander was blind to the condition being run. During the secretary's absence, the bystander attempted to manipulate the level of the participant's anger. Based on Schacter and Singer's finding (1962) that the reactions of those present can influence how one labels a state of arousal, the bystander modeled one of three levels of anger about the theft: 1.
Unlike in the first study, the envelopes were not color-coded. In addition, none of the participant's work was stolen during the task; thus, there was no need of a check period during which they could discover the empty envelopes. After the participants' work was collected and ostensibly scored, the supervisor announced the outcome over the intercom. Participants lost $11 of the $12 that they had earned on the first task because they had completed three sheets below the norm for their age group.
No advice. The bystander simply remained silent and offered no advice. After delivering her lines, the bystander looked at her watch, said she had to keep an appointment, wished the participant luck, and left the office. While participants waited alone for the secretary to return, an assistant behind a one-way mirror observed their behavior. The assistant dictated his observations into a tape recorder. So that the assistant would be kept blind to the condition being observed, the assistant activated the concealed microphone in the secretary's office only after the bystander spoke her lines.
After the Crime: Victim Decision Making by Martin S. Greenberg