The Stanford Prison Experiment (2015), scarier than a slasher flick.

Just the fact that this experiment actually took place in 70s is terrifying.

The plot is based on the 1971 Stanford prison experiment, conducted at Stanford University under the supervision of psychology professor Philip Zimbardo (Billy Crudup), in which a number of students were selected to play the role of either a prisoner or a prison guard. After a day things started getting intense as the students who played guards start abusing there authority over the prisoners, which leads to a wave of emotions of fear, anger, tension, discomfort and rage among the prisoners and the movie is able to project those feelings perfectly with phenomenal performances by a bunch of young actors. This movie fills you with discomfort and forces you to think about the things that are happening around you, how a person with loose morals when given authority and power can misuse it for his own good or just to make himself feel superior over others.

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TIL that Dr. Phillip Zimbardo, the psychologist in charge of the Stanford Prison Experiment, was convinced to end it early by the intervention of his then-girlfriend, Christina Maslach. They later married, and he now runs a non-profit to research and promote everyday heroism. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Phi…
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Would the Stanford Prison Experiment have had different results if the participants were female?
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Stanford prison experiment

How was the term β€œdehumanizing” played through the Stanford experiment?

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Recently read an article highlighting some widely accepted psychological experiments being debunked or otherwise shown to be fake (Stanford Prison Experiment as an example). How spread out is this?

Is this legitimate? How deep does it go? Is this isolated to psychology or has it been discovered elsewhere?

I enjoy reading psychological studies but this gave me pause, and concern honestly. Have there been any investigations elsewhere or evidence showing this is a wider problem? I'm not in the science field and am just wondering how concerned about this I should be.

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In The Stanford Prison Experiment (2015), Ezra Miller plays a prisoner, this is a reference to his crime of strangling a fan who wanted his autograph.
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The Fillmore Sep 5th 1996 Rage Against the Machine, Girls Against Boys, Stanford Prison Experiment and Poster artist Jonathan Hess Artist F-236
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Quiet Rage: The Stanford Prison Experiment (1992) looks at the controversial 1971 psychological study where college students were assigned the role of either prisoner or prison guard in an immersive prison simulation to examine the effects of perceived power on an individual's behaviour. [00:49:51] youtu.be/hIUlBrvqyyo
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TIL no peer-reviewed attempt to replicate the Stanford Prison Experiment have reproduced the results, leading to allegations of fraud. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sta…
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Stanford Prison Experiment, ACNH
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If you are familiar with the Stanford prison experiment, you will realize that the police force doesn't hire a bunch of terrible people but instead the system in which police operate under in the States creates a bunch of terrible people.
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For A level psychology, Stanford Prison Experiment under 3 mins: youtube.com/watch?v=hpAMc…
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Stanford Prison Experiment
I remember reading about the Stanford Prison Experiment back in high school. It was an experiment headed by a professor conducted with volunteers. The volunteers were then assigned to be prisoners or guards based on a coin flip. 
I remember a lot of the issues that came up in the experiment and how it psychologically messed with people's heads in both roles. It basically showed when some normal people, are placed in a role of power, the power will essentially change them into someone who wouldn't have existed without that authority. 
I'll place a link below for y'all to check it out. I would like to hear your opinions on the experiment itself and if we can take anything that we learned from it and apply to today's issues.

Stanford Prison Experiment

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Stanford Prison Experiment under 3 minutes! youtube.com/watch?v=hpAMc…
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This is an image taken from the Zimbardo prison psychology experiment from Stanford University. The motive was to see how fast roles are picked up. Zimbardo’s theory was proven correct when prison guards became oppressive on the first day
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Given the current state of civil unrest, I'm reminded of the Millgram and Stanford prison experiments regarding authority youtu.be/mOUEC5YXV8U
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Is the Stanford Prison Experiment relevant to police brutality we see today?

Unchecked powers lead to abuse in every aspect of life.

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The Stanford Prison Experiment (2015)
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Would you say there's some relationship between the Stanford prison experiment and some of the ongoing police side of protests in America?

I have no psychology background. I am not looking for any political views on the topic. I do not know the Stanford prison experiment in great detail. Everything I know of the protests are from the "Popular" section on reddit.

Looking for thoughts on the topic from a psychological perspective.

My thought process on getting to the relationship:

From the looks of the most trending posts on reddit regarding the protests, you see many police acting in a pretty brutal manner. Sometimes (from an outside perspective) a very unreasonable manner aswell. When I think of it, it seems like the Police here have little to no accountability. It looks like it'll be hard to identify the most violent officers, as there's a lot of protective gear and videos/images are usually taken from a distance.

This sort of reminds me of the Stanford Prison Experiment. The guards there had no accountability and had their identities hidden.

Now, I only know of the the experiment through a VSauce video on Youtub

... keep reading on reddit ➑

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What if Stanford prison experiment went differently?

Hi, spoiler for chapter 55 and onward!

>!Rereading and just came to the part where Dumbledore failed to find Harry and Bellatrix "by mere glance" what do you think would've happened if Dumbledore had found wonderboy at that stage? How would he react? What would harry do and how would the story progress?!<

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Stanford Prison Experiment Type Beat
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I hate that the Stanford Prison experiment is taught in psych classes today and I think Philip Zimbardo is a hack

I find the lack of professionalism in the Stanford prison experiment pathetic, and I think it’s ridiculous that Philip Zimbardo is the face of the videos we show psychology students. I don’t know if it varies from curriculum to curriculum, but I’ve taken several psych classes now and in all of them we ended up watching a bunch of the videos Zimbardo narrated. He’s sort of like the Bill Nye of psych.

I find that to be disturbing. Zimbardo himself admits his error when he put himself in the experiment, while also β€œmoderating it.” He really, really should have known better. The experiment’s results feel like bullshit to me because of this. It feels messy. I know there is truth to their findings, and further studies have proved that. But Zimbardos study feels deeply flawed to me and the mistake he made is just so immature, I don’t think he should have the prestige he has. I’m not a fan.

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In The Stanford Prison Experiment (2015), Ezra Miller plays Prisoner 8612. This is obviously intended to be a reference to the pornographic website e612, which Ezra visits frequently.
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Stanford Prison Experiment youtube.com/watch?v=760lw…
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Creator of Stanford Prison Experiment on Trump's camps: It's how Nazi guards behaved salon.com/2019/09/12/crea…
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The Stanford Prison Experiment (2020) - One of the Most Disturbing Studies Ever [00:10:32] youtube.com/watch?v=IRR7C…
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I think the Stanford prison experiment is the most interesting inhumane social experiment

It shows how corrupt people can get when in position of power and how submissive people can get after getting almost all their rights stripped away

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Stanford Prison Experiment

I am currently doing a late assignment in regards to the The Stanford Prison Experiment. In my understanding, this experiment was flawed and inhumane. But in my opinion it was a success due to what the purpose of the experiment was about in regards to each prisoner and guard lost their sense of self throughout this experiment.

My question is how to word or reword the purpose of the experiment and what the expectation was suppose to have been when the experiment was first announced and arranged?

If there's any other insightful information about this experiment please full free to throw in that information.

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[todayilearned] TIL The Stanford Prison Experiment's Results Have Never Been Replicated, and Many Question its Findings, Methodology, Sample Size, and Neutrality. vox.com/2018/6/13/1744911…
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In The Stanford Prison Experiment (2015), Ezra Miller plays Prisoner 8612. This is obviously intended to be a reference to the pornographic website e612, which Ezra visits frequently.
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Is the footage from the Stanford Prison Experiment public domain?

Like if I wanted to use the footage in a piece of media I'm creating, would I be able to?

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Connection between Stanford prison experiment and modern policing?

Curious if any of y'all think there might be any connection between the results of the Stanford prision experiment and the way that people view polices/ACAB? Does the power corrupt or does it only attract the already corrupt? Any literature on this subject anyone could reccomend?

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The police brutality during the protests is like the Stanford prison experiment jacked up to 100
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The Stanford prison experiment

What are some research study like The Stanford prison experiment. I would like to know more about this.

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The Stanford Prison Experiment (1971)
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What if the Stanford Prison Experiment used Female candidates instead of male?

Do you think that the outcomes of the Stanford Prison Experiment would be different if the candidates were women? If so how?

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We’ve all heard of the Stanford prison experiment or Pavlov’s classical conditioning experiment. What psych experiment/study do you think is the most underrated and is not as well-known?
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Besides the Stanford Prison Experiment, what other social psychological experiments had unforeseen or extreme results?
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Why didn’t the guards involved in the Stanford Prison Experiment get charged with anything?

I understand the manipulation that went down to all of the subjects, but did that just excuse the actions of the guards? Why was Zimbardo’s influence enough to excuse grown adults of assault on others?

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Stanford Prison Experiment

Just started watching the Stanford Prison Experiment (2015) on Netflix. Does anybody recall which guest Dax and Monica discussed this with? If I remember correctly, the guest had some involvement with the experiment and pointed out some common misconceptions about it. Likely from Experts on Expert.

Thanks!

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Philip Zimbardo announces the infamous prison experiment in Stanford (1971)
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stanford prison experiment
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Stanford Prison Experiment

Someone in my therapy group mentioned that being stuck inside their own head was like being in prison. I think it's like being stuck in the Stanford Prison Experiment; where you are simultaneously the jailors, prisoners, and experimenters.

On one hand you have unlimited power and control that you end up using for destruction and abuse.

On another hand you receive all the torture and abuse and are powerless to stop it.

On the other hand you are watching it all from a distance, noting it with equal parts intrigue and disgust at how things are playing out.

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What are some lesser known experiments that are similar to the Stanford Prison Experinent (Zimbardo) or The Milgran Experiment?
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The Stanford prison experiment unearthed the Darkness inherent in the depths of humanity. What other social experiments went horribly wrong? What happened??
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What happened in the Stanford Prison Experiment? (Bonus episode) paperboys.pinecast.co/epi…
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[40] Strange Files: Stanford Prison Experiment youtube.com/watch?v=TBWdh…
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Videos on the Milgram and Zimbardo (Stanford Prison) Experiments?

Hi all. Was planning on having my students watch a video on Stanley Milgram experiments and the Stanford Prison Experiments for our Lord of the Flies unit this week on a day where I'll have a sub (out for a planning day). The video my department usually shows cannot be found in the Google Drive and they seem, well, not too helpful in trying to find a new one. (I'm a first-year, they're all 20+ years, and yet none of them ever seem to remember what they did last year as part of any given unit :/ ). Does anyone know of any especially good videos on Milgram / Zimbardo, ideally one between 30-40 minutes long for the day I'm gone? (Our Essential Question for this week is: "Does violence help or hinder in maintaining control?") Thank you!

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Psychologists of Reddit: besides Pavlov's classically conditioned dogs, the Stanford prison experiment, and the childhood delayed gratification experiment, what other paradigm-establishing psychological experiments should everyone know about?
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Turns out, what we were told about the Stanford Prison Experiment wasn’t entirely true youtu.be/KND_bBDE8RQ
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Discussion about Stanford Prison Experiment and Philip Zimbardo en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sta…
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The Stanford Prison Experiment.

What happened to all the prisoners and guards after the experiment was stopped after 6 days instead of 14 days?

What happened to the one who started the experiment? Was he put in jail? Were they sued? Because prisoners wanted to withdraw but they were being listened to, the guards became abusive although the contract restricted that. So, did they get sue too? Or any other punishment?

I mean the experiment was extremely harsh and took a wrong turn inspite of the contract. There has to be some fallback on the guards and the psychologists.

What did the prisoners to get justice after the experiment was over?

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πŸ“…︎ May 22 2018
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What if a Stanford Prison Experiment was conducted today at a university? How would you imagine the students to act? What would be the outcome ?
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Stanford Prison Experiment: why famous psychology studies are now being torn apart vox.com/2018/6/13/1744911…
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A word on Propaganda from the man who conducted the Stanford Prison Experiment

"When a power elite wants to destroy an enemy nation, it turns to propaganda experts to fashion a program of hate. What does it take for the citizens of one society to hate the citizens of another society to the degree that they want to segregate them, torment them, even kill them? It requires a β€œhostile imagination,” a psychological construction embedded deeply in their minds by propaganda that transforms those others into β€œThe Enemy.” That image is a soldier’s most powerful motive, one that loads his rifle with ammunition of hate and fear.

The image of a dreaded enemy threatening one’s personal well-being and the society’s national security emboldens mothers and fathers to send sons to war and empowers governments to rearrange priorities to turn plowshares into swords of destruction. It is all done with words and images. To modify an old adage: Sticks and stones may break your bones, but names can sometimes kill you.

The process begins with creating stereotyped conceptions of the o

... keep reading on reddit ➑

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πŸ“…︎ Jan 18
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Stanford Prison Experiment.

Just listened to the episode titled "The Third Wave" Man, it is Fuckin crazy how fast those kids got caught up in that experiment. They were about ready to kill for him on day 3.

What a way to get your point across though.

Anywhozlebee, I'd love to hear an episode on The Stanford Prison Experiment. My knowledge is limited but even with that I can tell some pretty crazy shit happened.

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The Real Lesson of the Stanford Prison Experiment newyorker.com/science/mar…
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πŸ“…︎ Feb 03
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FREE Online Social Psychology Course from Wesleyan Focuses on Group Think, The Stanford Prison Experiment etc. Enrollment Opened Today!

Per the new "free / online" ivy league courses, one opened enrollment today that seems of special interest to those of us who are into self-educating.

It's a beginner's Social Psychology course via Wesleyan and Professor Scott Plous. Professor Plous' mentor is notably Phil Zimbardo, the creator of the Stanford Prison Experiment. In fact, I found out about the course because SPE's banner had a link to "take our course". The official documentary will be featured in the course, and there is a focus on social experimentation which will cover SPE in its entirety.

For those of you who aren't aware, take a Google, The Stanford Prison Experiment was a VOLUNTARY prison simulation which very quickly turned into something very similar to our experiences in TTI. Because it was voluntary, participants began quitting and it was promptly stopped in just SIX DAYS for obvious human rights violations. ***Six days

... keep reading on reddit ➑

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πŸ“…︎ Jan 07
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Movies like "The Stanford Prison Experiment"?

A true story about a well-known psychologist/therapist/counselor and their experiment/therapy/counselling session. Any suggestion?

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πŸ“…︎ Nov 03 2019
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Rationally Speaking #241 - Thibault Le Texier on "Debunking the Stanford Prison Experiment"

I listened to this recent episode of Rationally Speaking where Julia Galef interviews Thibault Le Texier on his book which investigates the Stanford Prison Experiment, one of the most publicized psychological "studies" of all time. I can't remember if this "study" has been discussed on the show but I see it has come up a few times on this sub. Seems like it would be great for the VBW.

http://rationallyspeakingpodcast.org/show/rs-241-thibault-le-texier-on-debunking-the-stanford-prison-e.html

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πŸ“…︎ Oct 17 2019
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University of Nice | Debunking the Stanford Prison Experiment psyarxiv.com/mjhnp/
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πŸ“…︎ Dec 18 2019
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Rationally Speaking #241 - Thibault Le Texier on "Debunking the Stanford Prison Experiment" rationallyspeakingpodcast…
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πŸ‘€︎ u/dwaxe
πŸ“…︎ Oct 15 2019
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Shitsec is just the stanford prison experiment but in 2d

And the Captain is Zimbardo

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πŸ“…︎ Sep 24 2019
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β€œI learned that people can easily forget that others are human.” - a prisoner in the Stanford Prison Experiment (1971)
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πŸ“…︎ Mar 28 2019
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"Debunking the Stanford Prison Experiment", Le Texier 2019 gwern.net/docs/psychology…
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πŸ‘€︎ u/gwern
πŸ“…︎ Aug 10 2019
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The Stanford Prison Experiment was massively influential. We just learned it was a fraud. The most famous psychological studies are often wrong, fraudulent, or outdated. vox.com/2018/6/13/1744911…
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πŸ‘€︎ u/Lilywyn
πŸ“…︎ Jun 13 2018
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What are some interesting social-psychological experiments? Like the Third Wave of the Stanford Prison experiment?
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πŸ‘€︎ u/laupat
πŸ“…︎ Dec 28 2019
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[Article] Debunking the Stanford Prison Experiment. Le Texier, T. (2019)

DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/amp0000401

URL: https://psycnet.apa.org/record/2019-45337-001

Le Texier, T. (2019). Debunking the Stanford Prison Experiment. American Psychologist.

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πŸ‘€︎ u/sadpie
πŸ“…︎ Oct 23 2019
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Capitalism is like the Stanford prison experiment
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πŸ“…︎ Nov 22 2018
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Debunking the Stanford Prison Experiment psycnet.apa.org/doiLandin…
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πŸ‘€︎ u/link_maxwell
πŸ“…︎ Aug 09 2019
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The Stanford Prison Experiment was extremely flawed and should NOT be included in textbooks.

The Stanford Prison Experiment is a "classic experiment" that is taught in most introductory Psychology and Sociology classes that shows how people embrace their assigned roles of power and of submission and how people tend to blindly obey an authority figure.

The thing about this "experiment" is that it was not an experiment at all and was extremely flawed. I am not talking about the ethical issues of the study but the methodology.

For starters there was no control group in this study. With no control, there is no way to compare and gauge any results of role assigning.

It was never replicated, despite many attempts. If a study cannot be replicated at all, that means the results are hardly reliable and shouldn't be mentioned in a textbook as a fact.

Subects were told how to act, both garuds and inmates. Some participants even said they behaved how they thought the research wanted them. This is a big red flag for any study trying to show a natural phenomenon.

When I first heard of

... keep reading on reddit ➑

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πŸ‘€︎ u/StealthKnife
πŸ“…︎ Apr 03 2019
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Episode 17: Two person podcast featuring Chris and Miss Bee, discussing "The Stanford Prison Experiment" then shooting the preverbal shit before delving into some trivia to end the night. breaker.audio/cinematic-a…
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πŸ‘€︎ u/mindatpeace13
πŸ“…︎ Dec 10 2019
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