Can We Influence the Trajectory of Psychological Consequences to Terrorism?

  • Flynn B
  • 5


    Mendeley users who have this article in their library.
  • 4


    Citations of this article.


Examines the role of psychiatry in addressing psychological consequences to terrorism, as discussed in the article "A National Longitudinal Study of the Psychological Consequences of the September 11, 2001 Terrorist Attacks: Reactions, Impairment, and Help-Seeking," by Matthew J. Friedman and colleagues, published in the Summer 2004 issue of "Psychiatry." Gap in existing models of understanding and intervening with the largest of catastrophic events; National nature of fear, distress and changed behavior; Factors that need to be considered in research and interventions by mental health professionals, such as threat and adaptation

Author-supplied keywords

  • DISTRESS (Psychology)
  • Fear
  • HUMAN behavior
  • Longitudinal Studies
  • MENTAL health
  • MENTAL health personnel
  • SEPTEMBER 11 Terrorist Attacks,2001
  • TERRORISM -- Psychological aspects
  • terrorismo

Get free article suggestions today

Mendeley saves you time finding and organizing research

Sign up here
Already have an account ?Sign in

Find this document


  • B W Flynn

Cite this document

Choose a citation style from the tabs below

Save time finding and organizing research with Mendeley

Sign up for free