Injustice and discrimination, depression and frustration
WASHINGTON (Reuters) – Injustice and discrimination in humans can lead to depression, anxiety, depression and other illnesses in another person, a long-term study has found.
Although other factors, especially genetic factors, have been mentioned, for the first time, a person’s attitude toward another person may play a role.
Adolfo G. Chavez, head of the mental health lab at the Tufts School of Arts and Sciences, says discrimination in offices, communities and even institutions has a profound negative effect on its employees. These include all the stages from ignoring one to lending to the other, to promotion and promotion.
Experts say the injustice is due to the mental health of the victim. But it can go even further in the form of phobia, anxiety, unseen sense of danger, even panic disorder. But for a while, experts attributed this to genetic factors, but now it also includes the aspect of injustice and discrimination.
The study included 1,500 people aged 25 to 74 and 48% of them were women. All of these participants were given questionnaires on discrimination and mental health. People even expressed their displeasure and ungratefulness towards others for their help and said that they were disappointed with it.
The students described the attitude of the teachers in particular as very disappointing and some said that they had been upset and frustrated for some time due to the discriminatory attitude of the teachers. Some people also found racist remarks, jokes and jokes about one’s personal habits to be disappointing.
The study also found that all forms of discrimination, both practical, verbal, and suggestive, can lead to depression.