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English, 22.06.2019 21:20 corbin3582

Crowds are temporary gatherings with a common interest or focus. true false social movements are rare in today’s society. true false social movements will often have one or more charismatic leaders who can draw people to the movement. true false which theory of collective behavior to explain why people may engage in behaviors that they wouldn’t ordinarily do, such as looting a building? emergent-norm theory convergence theory relative deprivation theory resource mobilization theory what are situations where a particular group is thought to be a danger or menace to society? moral panics mass hysterias mobs riots

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Answer from: keke6361

Crowds are temporary gatherings with a common interest or focus.

True

Social movements are rare in today’s society.

False

Social movements will often have one or more charismatic leaders who can draw people to the movement.

True

Which theory of collective behavior helps to explain why people may engage in behaviors that they wouldn’t ordinarily do, such as looting a building?

Convergence theory

What are situations where a particular group is thought to be a danger or menace to society?

Moral panics

Explanation:

Please mark brainliest and have a great day!

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Answer from: brainzz04

Moral panics.

Explanation:

A moral panic is a sense of fear among many people that something or someone evil endangers the security of society.

A moral panic occurs when an event, person or group of people are portrayed as a menace to societal beliefs and values. It´s the case the belief in the widespread ritual abuse of women and children by satanic cults.

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Answer from: redthangracing
I believe the answer is moral panic. Hope I helped!
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Answer from: IsoSaysHi
The answer is Moral Panic

Also called 'Public Fear', it is described as a collective Public anxiety or a feeling of threat towards a particular situation which they believe can completely destroy the society they live in.

In history, there has been several cases of Moral Panic starting from early times when e.g. the Japanese saw foreigners as a threat or when so-called witches were burned in Europe.

Recent moral panic examples include the threat of Communism, HIV as a 'gay' disease and the threat of Global warming.

In history, many governments have created 'Moral Panic' as a propaganda tool in wars and to deviate public perception.

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