It’s up to us to figure out what to do with the information and decide how many rights we give to someone who would not think twice about violating every single one of ours.
On Easter Day 1722, Dutch explorers landed on Easter Island.
He lives next door, is an excellent liar, and is only pretending to care how your parents are doing.
No, not your ex, but rather a real-life psychopath.
The first meeting was an immense clash of cultures.
(Bloody too: the sailors killed ten natives within minutes of landing.) Where had the Islanders originally come from? Modern science is piecing together the story, but it is far too late for the Easter Islanders themselves.
There’s no saying if the test will work or not, but is there even a need to pick out psychopaths by stealth?
Erika Hagelberg has studied the DNA of skeletons unearthed on Easter Island.
The people's success manifested itself in a way that has become the Island's iconic trademark: hundred of immense stone figures - have intrigued all who have seen them since 1722.
None was standing when scientists first arrived, those upright today have been re-erected.
Most don’t realize that psychopaths are rarely tucked away in high security prisons, but often live right down the street. Pascal Wallisch has our back, and the psychologist is hoping to protect us, the 99 percent of the population that can physically feel empathy and regret, from those who can’t.
The term psychopath is used so often in media and everyday speech that the true meaning sometimes gets lost.