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Authoritarian and virtuous characters, common traits of dictators, paths to tyranny.
Dean A. Haycock Ph.D. on July 10, 2020
How well can a person with extreme narcissistic traits function toward achieving a distant goal while satisfying the need to be praised and recognized in the short term?
Dean A. Haycock Ph.D. on July 15, 2019
In his 1972 article, “Thoughts on Narcissism and Narcissistic Rage,” Heinz Kohut refers to a subject, who, like Ahab, experiences narcissistic rage.
Dean A. Haycock Ph.D. on July 2, 2019
A good indication of how much we still have to learn about the nature of psychopathy is the confusion that surrounds the labels people apply to the condition.
Dean A. Haycock Ph.D. on June 15, 2019
Presidents routinely release the results of physical medical examinations. A leader’s mental health is, if anything, more important than a leader’s physical health.
Dean A. Haycock Ph.D. on June 1, 2019
Six years later, in 1951, Stalin’s paranoia had, if anything, worsened as indicated by his behavior while on vacation.
Dean A. Haycock Ph.D. on May 15, 2019
Four psychiatrists and a clinical psychologist have found source material in the Mueller Report to support their belief that Donald Trump is unfit to hold office.
Dean A. Haycock Ph.D. on May 1, 2019
The tyrant's belief that he has been chosen by fate or Providence to dominate his countrymen often seems to be a non-negotiable requirement for the position.
Dean A. Haycock Ph.D. on April 15, 2019
“I am told, on . . . very good German authority, that really the most dangerous man of all is the Fuhrer himself. He falls into fits of passion and will listen to no advice.”
Dean A. Haycock Ph.D. on April 1, 2019
“Wild Bill” Donovan asked the psychoanalyst to prepare a report on Adolf Hitler that would tell “as much as possible about his psychological makeup—the thing that makes him tick."