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Is it evil to belittle, denigrate, scapegoat, and make fun of someone until they are demoralized, subjugated, and traumatized?Is the verbal and emotional abuser who keeps his victim in suspense and fear an evil person? D, psychiatrist and author of The People of The Lie, the answer is yes.
We can see then, that their narcissism makes the evil dangerous not only because it motivates them to scapegoat others, but also because it deprives them of the restraint that results from empathy and respect for others….The evil need victims to sacrifice to their narcissism, their narcissism permits them to ignore the humanity of their victims as well. The blindness of the narcissist to others can extend beyond a lack of empathy; narcissists may not “see” others at all.Stopping The Narcissist and Concept of Evil If you have ever lived in quiet desperation fearing the release of age from the narcissist, then decided to stop the abuse, you have been the victim of a campaign designed to destroy you.It is as systematic and well thought out as that of any battle plan of war.As opposed to what Scott Peck says, narcissists are not evil – they lack the intention to cause harm.They are simply indifferent, callous and careless in their conduct and in their treatment of their fellow humans.
I read this and recognize the narcissism in the words.Because Sam is a narcissist, he can say “simply indifferent”. The results of indifference, callousness and carelessness are destructive and malignant.In a talk he gave at the White House, Elie Wiesel, concentration camp survivor and philosopher, says that from anger and hatred we can often make a difference, but to be indifferent is evil. or maybe we cannot partition evil into “partly evil” as we cannot be ‘very unique’ or ‘a little pregnant’?Using the argument that by definition evil people have no choice in their actions (even if it harms them, they will choose the morally wrong act) Vaknin argues that narcissists will act with malevolence only if it benefits them, but not if they are harmed. Vaknin addresses this in a question at the crux of this discussion: are the words good and evil, used as opposites, appropriate for describing behavior of a narcissist?Or is there a continuum and we do not have a rich enough diversity of language to describe the moral condition of the narcissist?It would not be the first time language has acted as barrier to thought.(the child living in the midst of evil) can emotionally survive only by a massive fortification of its psyche.