Discussion in 'Off Topic International' started by vasco, Apr 26, 2023.

  1. -frog-

    -frog- Well-Known Member

    Jun 17, 2003
    Heard a joke today:
    "The West is trying to get Russia to its knees, but the brave Russian leadership prefers it to be laying, face down, in the mud, instead".
  2. pakman

    pakman Well-Known Member

    Oct 16, 2002
    St.-Petersburg, Russia
    СМИ: в Польше ебанутые обманутые строители замуровали яйца и мертвых крыс в стены
  3. --am--

    --am-- FH Developer

    Jun 6, 2000
    Оказывается еще в 90-е обследовали восточных европейцев и украинцев...

    " Collective narcissists are assumed to be emotionally invested in a grandiose image of their ingroup. This image is excessive and demands constant validation. Therefore, it is vulnerable to challenges from within (e.g., internal criticism) or from outside (e.g., from outgroups that endanger or put into doubt the prominence of an ingroup). It is expected that intergroup hostility and aggression are a means of protecting the group’s image. Thus, collective narcissists are expected to be particularly prone to interpret the actions of others as signs of disrespect, criticism, or disapproval of an ingroup and to react aggressively. They are also expected to react aggressively to actual criticism and other situations that threaten a positive image of an ingroup. They are expected often to feel unfairly and unjustly treated in an intergroup context, because no treatment or recognition is seen as good enough for the deserving ingroup. Moreover, it is expected that collective narcissists are not willing to forgive and forget previous insults or unfairness to an ingroup experienced from other groups. Thus, they are likely to hold prejudice toward outgroups with whom they share a history of mutual grievances and wrongdoings. Collective narcissism is also expected to predict a preference for violent and coercive actions toward outgroups in intergroup conflicts and a likelihood of perceiving intergroup situations as conflictual, even before they turn into open conflicts. In an intergroup situation that is not yet an open conflict, people who are sensitive to signs of disrespect are more likely to interpret ambiguous events in an ingroup-threatening manner and to react aggressively."