As technology has opened up a new space for cyberculture, new forms of deviance and social control have appeared.
Such procrastination and corporate inefficiency stemming from internet access is called "cyberloafing. " In addition to new forms of deviance in traditional cultural mores, new forms of deviance have arisen within cyberculture.
For this reason, all of these behaviors are considered production deviance.
More serious cases of deviant behavior involve property deviance.
Property deviance refers to workers damaging an employer’s property without authorization.
Advances in technology have resulted in new forms of deviance as well as new forms of control.
Conduct Disorder One case study of a psychological theory of deviance is the case of conduct disorder.
Psychological Trauma Psychological theories of deviance do not necessarily have a biological element.
Bales’s alleged deviance.
Problems with Psychological Theories of Deviance While psychiatric diagnoses are commonly used to explain deviance, one must remember that what counts as a legitimate diagnosis is always in contention.
This goes to demonstrate the fluctuating nature of psychological theories of deviance.
Psychological theories of deviance use a deviant’s psychology to explain his motivation or compulsion to violate social norms.
It holds that deviance is not an inherent tendency of an individual, but instead focuses on the tendency of majorities to negatively label minorities or those seen as deviant from standard cultural norms.
Consequently, labeling theory postulates that it is possible to prevent social deviance via a limited social shaming reaction in "labelers" and replace moral indignation with tolerance .
It is merely deviance from the norms of society that people attribute to mental illness.
Labeling theory holds that deviance is not inherent to an act, but instead the result of the externally-imposed label of "deviant".
Social scientists, particularly political scientists and sociologists, have cited 'relative deprivation' (especially temporal relative deprivation) as a potential cause of social movements and deviance.
In extreme situations, it can lead to political violence such as rioting, terrorism, civil wars and other instances of social deviance such as crime.
Social scientists have cited 'relative deprivation' as a potential cause of social movements and deviance.
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