Do you think it is right to target family members for one’s sins? Never!

The Alford Plea: Speculative Biographical Fiction,” penned by Edwina Louise Dorch has suspense and mystery for readers who want to unleash hidden truths.

The Nature of Violence

In the murder mystery “The Alford Plea,” Edwina Dorch has intricately penned and elaborated the psychological underpinnings of violence, offering readers a glimpse into the minds of perpetrators concealed with the complex interplay of trauma, personality disorders, and societal influences.

Psychological Factors

The psychology behind violence is key to unraveling its complexities. Perpetrators of such acts are usually people who have some mentally ill traits of narcissism, psychopathy, or other personality disorders, which allow them justly according to their thoughts to take such steps. Also, at times, the reason seems to be trauma or abuse, perpetuating a cycle of violence.

Power and Control

At the heart of much violence against women and children lies a desire for power and control. Perpetrators often seek to assert dominance and exert their will over their victims, using violence as a means to maintain superiority and instill fear.

Systemic Injustice

Beyond individual motivations, systemic factors also contribute to the perpetuation of violence against women and children. Inadequate legal protections, societal stigma, and institutionalized sexism can all create environments where perpetrators feel inclined to commit acts of violence. Furthermore, Edwina Louise Dorch, in her book, “The Alford Plea,” bravely courageously confronted systemic factors that contribute to the perpetuation of violence.