Interpersonal Terrorism: The Use of Power in Parental Alienation

Karen Woodall:

This week I have been working with children who are affected by intergenerational terrorism.  In writing about this I should be clear about what I mean by the word terrorism as in the current climate we are living in, the word conjurs up particular images.  There are however, so many similarities between what happens in parental alienation and what happens in the world at large in terms of how terror impacts upon the mind.  In the terrorism created by ISIS for example, the fear of suicide bombers and other random attacks, keeps us both vigilant and cowed as well as shocked and horrified by the possibility of such barbaric acts of violence.  In cases of parental alienation, the fear of the power of the alienating parent to escalate the situation, and remove the child completely, keeps the targeted parent both vigilant and cowed in terms of their parenting of the…

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1 Comments on “Interpersonal Terrorism: The Use of Power in Parental Alienation”

  1. Pingback: Interpersonal Terrorism: The Use of Power in Parental Alienation | Madison Elizabeth Baylis

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