Evolutions of the Criminal Theory and Its Consequences

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Evolutions of the Criminal Theory and its Consequences The theory of Social Bonding comes from Travis Hirschi, an American criminologist who is known for his role in delinquency from juveniles. The theory in social bonding places its results on family issues however studies have shown these results from living in bad environments. As children grow up in our daily lives, we need to socialize with them and teach them the moral side of a human being. When children are not properly socialized with, seem to behave obnoxiously (i.e. hitting, kicking, biting, steal, scream) whenever they react to a mood change. This brings up a child strong enough to become a criminal later in life by just being unsocial. Once this individual has grown up he/she is likely to be concerned with the consequences of their actions since they have little to lose versus to the one who had a close social relationship with their parents. The attachments of emotional component of conformity, such as the family and in school are the key for a child to feel valued, respected, and admired. If no emotional attachments are in place, children seem not to care about the reactions of their parents when they behave obnoxiously. Therefore, every parent must earn the respect of every child in their home to minimize or even to avoid for a child to engage in criminal activity. A major move in which a parent should act upon is commitment. It’s a move in which will give our children a lifestyle of investments along with considerable time and energy in a righteous career. For these reason, when a great investment is given the most likely an individual will not engage in criminal activity. The attachment and commitment together form a foundation of social lifestyle in which makes a great combination for a child to be successful in his/her adulthood. As much as attachment and commitment are important, one

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