The Aftermath Steering Committee believes that the websites listed here contain information that may be valuable for some people who are coping with, or recovering from, relationships with individuals exhibiting psychopathic features. However, we do not necessarily adhere to, or endorse, any or all of the links, stories, articles, or editorials offered by the sponsors found on this site. All of the materials and data offered on this site are for informational and educational purposes only. Nothing herein should be construed as medical, psychological, or legal advice.
FAIR USE NOTICE. Some of the links on this site may contain copyrighted material whose use may or may not be specifically authorized by the copyright owner. We do not monitor whether this material is posted with the permission of the authors or publishers. We are making this material available in efforts to advance the understanding of psychopathy and related issues. We believe this constitutes a ‘fair use’ of the copyrighted material as provided for in Section 107 of the US Copyright Law. If you wish to use such copyrighted material for purposes of your own that go beyond ‘fair use’, you must obtain permission from the copyright owner. If you are the owner of copyrighted material that has been posted on a link without your permission, let us know, and we will remove any link to that site.
Links to Related Topics:
Counselling Resource: Love and Stockholm Syndrome: The Mystery of Loving an Abuser
The Aftermath staff decided to post the following links because they provide some useful information about psychopathy. In addition, the links introduce readers to jrank.org, which provides an online free American law library, a collection containing many papers about the American legal system and law.
However, we note that one of the links listed here raises the question of whether psychopathic individuals might be considered less responsible for their criminal actions than nonpsychopaths due to the specific nature of their mental illness. We at Aftermath do not take a stand on this issue. We offer these links to individuals who may be interested in reading a variety of points of view.
Links to Organizations:
Links About Coping Strategies:
If you are thinking about harming yourself or attempting suicide, tell someone who can help right away:
- Call your doctor’s office.
- Call 911 for emergency services.
- Go to the nearest hospital emergency room.
- Call the toll-free, 24-hour hotline of the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-TALK (1-800-273-8255) to be connected to a trained counselor at a suicide crisis center nearest you.
Ask a family member or friend to help you make these calls or take you to the hospital.
IF YOU HAVE A FAMILY MEMBER OR FRIEND IN A CRISIS
If you have a family member or friend who is suicidal, do not leave him or her alone. Try to get the person to seek help immediately from an emergency room, physician, or mental health professional. Take seriously any comments about suicide or wishing to die. Even if you do not believe your family member or friend will actually attempt suicide, the person is clearly in distress and can benefit from your help in receiving mental health treatment.
Below are more online resources available to people in need.
www.suicidepreventionlifeline.org (All age groups)
www.yourlifeyourvoice.org (Teens and young adults)
www.mentalhealth.va.gov/suicide_prevention/ (Veterans and concerned family or friends)
www.hopeline.com/ (Teens and young adults)
www.metanoia.org/suicide/ (Information and resources for all age groups)
www.turn2me.org/ (Online support)
www.ulifeline.org (College students)
www.crisisclinic.org/about2.html (Contains some information in Spanish, Russian, Vietnamese & Amharic)