The broken window theory was developed in the 1960’s by Philip Zimbardo, a Stanford psychologist. It’s simply a theory that states one bad thing attracts more bad things to happen. And you know what? I believe we have our own broken windows. When you have something unfinished in your life it excuses more of the same happening. Learn more about this from my blog! Original Photo: Flickr | Damien Ayers

The broken window theory was developed in the 1960’s by Philip Zimbardo, a Stanford psychologist. It’s simply a theory that states one bad thing attracts more bad things to happen. And you know what? I believe we have our own broken windows. When you have something unfinished in your life it excuses more of the same happening. Learn more about this from my blog! Original Photo: Flickr | Damien Ayers

Broken windows theory - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Broken windows theory - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

In criminology, the broken windows theory is based on the 1982 work of political scientist Dr. James Q. Wilson and American criminologist Dr. George L. Kelling. Wilson and Kelling (1982) theory imp…

In criminology, the broken windows theory is based on the 1982 work of political scientist Dr. James Q. Wilson and American criminologist Dr. George L. Kelling. Wilson and Kelling (1982) theory imp…

The Broken Window's Theory in Real Life - Does it Work?

How New York City Became Safe Again

Broken windows theory - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia - I wonder what active community citizens could learn from this theory. Recognition of and acting against in their own back yards?

Broken windows theory - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia - I wonder what active community citizens could learn from this theory. Recognition of and acting against in their own back yards?

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