The introduction starts with a broad basis and then narrows it down to your particular field of study, explaining the rationale behind each step.In the introduction, you are attempting to inform the reader about the rationale behind the work, justifying why your work is an essential component of research in the field.The introduction gives an overall review of the paper, but does address a few slightly different issues from the abstract.A good introduction explains how you mean to solve the research problem, and creates ‘leads’ to make the reader want to delve further into your work.
Current theories focus on personal characteristics to explain wrong-doing and how someone can intentionally harm others. In a survey, professionals such as doctors, psychologist and laymen thought that very few out of a population (1-3%) would harm others if ordered to do so.
In the recent war trial with Adolph Eichmann, he claims to "only have been following orders". The author wanted to test whether this is true, or just a cheap explanation. Can people harm others because they obey the orders? Are good-hearted people able to do this?
The experiment will test whether a person can keep giving electric shocks to another person just because they are told to do so. The expectation is that very few will keep giving shocks, and that most persons will disobey the order.
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