Validación del cuestionario short dark triad (SD3) en la población española
Tesis y disertaciones académicas
Universidad de Salamanca (España)
Cuestionario short dark triad (SD3)
Evaluación de psicopatía
estudio de la personalidad
Fecha de publicación
[EN] Psychopathy has been broadly studied solely in prison environments. Since its beginning in the eighties with Hare and his Psychopathy Checklist (PCL:1980) to the present-day Psychopathy has always been strictly related to delinquency. Although Psychopathy is a significant hazard factor for recidivism, more specifically for violence, it does not mean that psychopaths are potential criminals. Currently, there is a new approach gathering strength towards the study of Psychopathy with non-prison inmates and not merely restricted to forensic environments (prisons and courts) or clinical (Hare and Neumann, 2009), rather than subclinical settings. In other words, this new approach focus on the general population (Benning, Patrick, Bloni-gen, Hicks y Iacono, 2005; Hall y Benning, 2006) and other areas as varied as labor, business, politics (Babiak, 2007; Boody, 2013; Cleckley, 1941; Garrido, 2000; Hare, 1993) and partner relationships (Pozueco, Moreno, Blázquez y García-Baamonde, 2014; Savard, Brassard, Lussier y Sabourin, 2015), among others. Always searching for the figure of the “successful” psychopath as people who lack a persistent antisocial record or violence history, and hence, facilitating the inspection of the nature and the etiological mechanism of Psychopathy without this criterion contamination (Hall, and Benning, 2006). This new approach to Psychopathy has its origins in the most contemporary approximations, which seek for a standard and an integrative model of personality incorporating various phenotypic factors.