Nanking Massacre Theory

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The Nanking Massacre.
The invasion of China by the Japanese before and during the World War II lasted from 1930 to 1945. During this period, the Japanese military motivated by an unconscionable wish for expansion, aggression and imperialism commited major crimes. The atrocities and brutalities committed by Japanese military ended with destruction on Japanese soil-the atomic bombing of Nagasaki and Hiroshima in 1945. The victims’ of Japanese militarists’ aggression included peace-loving and innocent people of china, the Philippines, United States, Korea and Japan herself. A massive attack was launched in 1937 upon the city of Nanking. During this period, the Japanese committed Nanking massacre during which about three hundred thousand civilians
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Differential Association Theory argue in principles that criminality is learned in relations with others in a process of communication. It hypothesis that criminality is learned through the specific direction of motives, rationalisations, attitudes and techniques of committing crime. This theory focuses on how a person can become a criminal. When the balance of definitions for law-breaking exceeds those for law-abiding, a person may choose a criminal path. Social association provided active people in the person’s life who were actively involved in criminal activities.
A person is to follow in the same footsteps when he or she comes under the influence of high status people within the group. This implies that there may be practical motives for crime. For example, there is temptation to steal, if a person is hungry and has no money. Criminal people or activities are motivated by the need for resources and social gain. This are the specific motives and direction that people learn from the association with criminals which varies in duration, frequency, intensity and priority. The amount of time and at what point people are exposed to a particular definition are crucial for explaining criminal activities. Differential Association Theory explain more than just crime committed by lower class person and more than just juvenile delinquency, since it is understood to be learned behaviour and applies to corporate, white-collar and organized
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According to the Differential Association Theory, deviant behaviour is learned through interaction with others. Rationalization, motives, drives and attitudes are formed through cultural and social transmission. These factors develop, and law breaking behaviour turn out to be less socially taxing. A person develop greater association with law-breaking behaviour. Social control theory on the other hand state that the delinquent person has the freedom to commit delinquent acts if conventional orders within the society have been

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