We Are the Same; It's the Details That Differ. : An Overview of Behavioral Style, Motivation, and Predictability
"We are the same; it's the details that differ" describes behavioral profiling using handwriting analysis, perspective analysis, and established known behavioral patterns. Behavioral Profiling through written communication builds reasonable expectations regarding future choices. Most people stay within acceptable social standards while others overstep them with relative ease. Can we recognize the subtleties of anti-social behavior? Can we predict who will overstep boundaries? Elliot Rodger, the Santa Barbara spree killer, displayed a specific pattern suggesting escalation into vindictive violence was a real possibility. Sadly, he mentally deteriorated and in his despair was willing to kill and be killed. Two more relevant cases are described in the Profiling studies chapter: JonBenet Ramsey, a cold case with three major unsolved mysteries: what happened, why did it happen and an unsolved acronym. The ransom note was signed with S.B.T.C [sic: no period] and concluded the note. It points toward what happened, who were involved, and why the participants covered up the events. George Zimmerman killed an unarmed teenager living in the same neighborhood. Read between the lines of his police narrative and discover how George explained what really happened that night.
- Paperback | 272 pages
- 148.6 x 214.1 x 18.5mm | 358.34g
- 24 Feb 2015
- Createspace Independent Publishing Platform
- United States
- black & white illustrations
About Marcel D Elfers
Marcel Elfers was born and raised in Haarlem, the Netherlands. He immigrated to the United States as a Physical Therapist and became a Master Profiler through written communication. He developed a Triadic profiling approach using handwriting analysis, perspective analysis, and behavioral pattern recognition. He evaluated handwriting on a high-school bathroom wall and is proud to have assisted in the prevention of a school shooting.