aggress


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Buchanan's state of institutionalized global governance, in other words, is really only a transformed state of nature, one in which a contingent barrier to the unilateral use of aggressive force has been removed by the formation of a coalition of unusually virtuous states that hold each other to account for the substantive moral probity of their decisions to resort to aggressive force and thus acquire an exclusive moral right to aggress against others.
The difference was, the men tended to aggress with fists or knives, while the women tended to aggress with poisons, rituals, or raw emotional onslaughts.
Recent research by Stephens and Bredemeier (1996) examined likelihood to aggress in youth sport in light of the moral reasoning theories of Kohlberg (1984) and Haan (1991), Kolberg's work (Higgins, Power, & Kohlberg, 1984) on moral atmosphere, and Nicholls' (1984) theory of goal orientation.
If a coworker is allowed to aggress against you, who's to say he or she won't go after someone else?
Agree instead of aggress, says Martin; ask questions rather than make statements; empathize and not give orders; and do not issue challenges.
He also said you could not pick who was going to aggress Arnie, because people from teenagers to 65-year-olds frequently became alarmed by the dog, who according to Clarke, is `only doing his job.
Serbia is not fighting to aggress on someone else's back yard.
Even with advanced dementias, men are much more likely than women to aggress," Boyd notes.
As discussed in the Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion (1995) by Gary Leak and Brandy Randall, "individuals who score high on the RWA scale are prone to aggress against unpopular or unconventional groups, feel morally superior and self-righteous, possess a mean-spiritedness that is coupled with vindictiveness and a `secret pleasure' when others experience misfortune, and appear prejudiced toward out-groups.
This right stems from the obligation not to aggress against anyone; this fight and this obligation are opposite sides of the same coin.
The National Union of Tunisian Journalists (SNJT) described, Wednesday, as "a dangerous precedent" the attacks of a number of policemen against journalists going so far as to make armed threats and aggress them physically and verbally.