Quote Originally Posted by krypton1te View Post
The motivations still narrow down to the idea of being a psychopath. Out of all mental illnesses, look at how much emphasis is portrayed in psycho/sociopathy in the media. Media influences an individual either consciously or unconsciously. Whether they realize it or not, it still has some kind of effect. I would not be surprised if the people wanting to be psychopaths already possess some features of psycho/sociopathy.
That seems plausible, semi 'opaths wanting to hone their skills.

Quote Originally Posted by krypton1te View Post
The lifestyle is thrilling. You're liberated from the human condition. Emotions are discarded, no one can hurt you.
I'd argue that that is the ideology but far from the reality, I imagine many find they are greatly confused with why they do not seem to fit, the idea of going from a neurotypical to psycho/sociopath is probably far more appealling to those who have experienced some kind of extreme emotional suffering.


Quote Originally Posted by krypton1te View Post
We live in a finite world. We are stranded in cosmic dust. If an individual is already feeling alien to the world and to society, psycho/sociopathy would at least confirm and give them a position and group they can belong to in a society.
Agreed.



Quote Originally Posted by krypton1te View Post
I do agree with you though. T over F's for psycho/sociopathy.
Maybe i did not make myself clear on that one. There is a difference between psychopathy and sociopathy. Psychopaths feel sociopaths do not (in umbrella speak) this would give rise to a supposition that psychopaths more closely resemble Feelers and sociopaths closer linking to Thinkers. Ofc debatable and not mutually exclusive