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What research model???
I'm looking at the effects of religiosity and purpose in life on perceived addiction to pornography. Current research suggests religiosity has a positive correlation perceived addiction to pornography. I'm seeking to understand if purpose in life has a correlation with perceived addiction to pornography. What research model would you use?
The area of research is behavioral addiction (specifically internet pornography). Journal must be related to Internet pornography, or cybersex, etc.
Im currently working on a paper concerning the neuorlogical basis behind the consumption of pornography. I am having a hard time gaining access to a lot of interesting articles through PubMed, as they often require a purchase of the text. Any access anyone can give me to relevant publications would be greatly appreciated.
Cybercrime and gaming are the most known Internet harmful activities. Cypercrime is in violation of the criminal law and one of the first cases of the Internet harmful activities somehow "taken care" by the justice system. Gaming is probably the most spread and still taken at the level of a joke despite the growing evidence that it is worse addiction that cocaine practically imposed on our children (how many parents would encourage and facilitate the use of cocaine for their children?)
The other activities are:
- identity theft (a part of cybercrine),
- support for terrorism (who regard themselves freedom fighters) hence cybercrime
- darknet (gray area - probably not regarded as a criminal activity)
- science destruction by fake conferences and predatory journals (no responsibility of any kind),
- pornography,\- child pornography (criminal activities)
- "viruses" (criminal law).
I wonder if you can add to it something you have encountered or even heard about...
Are some people over-sexed, sexually driven to the point where they become sex offenders? Has sexual addiction become a norm with the influx of pornography on the internet and other media or is this the stuff that peodiphiles are made of?
Psihologija (www.psihologijajournal.org.rs) is a scholarly open access, no fee, peer-reviewed journal published quarterly. It is currently referenced in the Social Sciences Citation Index (SSCI).
As a journal mainly focusing on psychology, neuroscience and psychiatry, Psihologija calls for papers related to all aspects of Internet, digital media, smartphones and other technology use that could lead to potentially detrimental mental health effects. Original research and review articles about specific models and theories, definition, classification, assessment, epidemiology, co-morbidity and treatment options, focusing mainly on, although not limited to:
· Internet gaming
· Internet gambling
· Excessive social media/networks use
· Online dating, cyber-relationships/sex and pornography
· Excessive online information collection
· Smartphones, tablets and other technology use.
Current research shows that CBT is very useful in treating clients with depression and/or anxiety. I believe that CBT would be equally successful in the treatment of addictions outside of drug and alcohol, such as gambling, over eating and especially pornography/sex. I have been assigned a research project where I have to demonstrate that CBT is not a good fit for addiction counseling. So, odd as it may sound, I would certainly appreciate some advice or recommended sources as to why CBT would not work with this type of counseling.