Although relationships between psychiatric disorders and offending are complex, a number of conclusions can be drawn.

• People with mental illnesses make a tiny contribution to the overall crime rate, particularly in countries with a high base rate for crime.

• In the generality of offending, biological factors contribute to criminality in combination with social, demographic, and economic factors.

• The extent to which people with severe mental illness enter the criminal justice system is governed in part by the services available, and the legal processes, for mentally disordered offenders.

• Prisons have become a readily available institutional resource for offenders with a range of psychiatric disorders, often in association with alcohol and substance misuse.

• When psychiatric phenomena contribute to offending, they do so in combination with other personal, situational, and victim-related factors.

• Certain concepts in criminal and mental health law have no theoretical or practical foundation in clinical psychiatry.

Break Free From Passive Aggression

Break Free From Passive Aggression

This guide is meant to be of use for anyone who is keen on developing a better understanding of PAB, to help/support concerned people to discover various methods for helping others, also, to serve passive aggressive people as a tool for self-help.

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