Is the bystander effect a myth? – BBC News

Is the bystander effect a myth? – BBC News
Is the bystander effect a myth? – BBC News
Bad idea of us being individuals that are only interested in our own interests. That is not hard work. The myth is that when people observe somebody in need of help in public than they have a tendency to kind of just stand there and look at each other, research shows that that’s not at all, what’s happening. All types of situations try to disconnect the conflict. They put themselves between the conflict part he’s trying to pull them apart. So is it always a good idea to play an active role? Is it a good idea to be active if you are not on Broadway situation, we were surprised by the high frequency of it and we were also surprised by seeing similar frequencies in these three different countries that we knew that Universal features in these very tense situation. Pretty upset if I would say that I do prove that in many ways I think we did, but the point is that they’ve been looking at something else and what people looking at Tower point now is a bit king of human behavior in a way that we Haven’T been able to get before by the urgency, that’s not what we see. That’S an idea that we all have, but that’s not how the reality works.
A study published in the American Psychologist suggests there are more Good Samaritans out there than we might think.
After studying hundreds of incidents captured on CCTV around the world, the researchers conclude the so-called bystander effect – that people will not usually help a stranger in distress – may not tell the whole story.

Video by Tobias Chapple

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