New research says short people are angrier and more violent than tall people

Researchers at the Center for Disease Control in Atlanta, Georgia, recently surveyed 600 men between the ages of 18 and 50 about their perceptions, self-image, and attitudes toward drug use, violence, and crime. A study conducted by the government.

Scientists have found that men who feel least masculine are most at risk for violent or criminal acts.

According to the study, men who felt less masculine, also known as “male divergence stresses”, were nearly three times more likely to commit acts of violence with a weapon or hurtful attacks.

A few years ago, a team of researchers from Oxford University also claimed that the “short man syndrome” was a reality.

They reported that reducing body size can increase feelings of vulnerability and also increase paranoia. Also called “Napoleon Complex”.

As modern society becomes more superficial and focuses on the physical norms of both sexes, the size becomes a taboo topic for many men.

It is very possible that these studies contain a test group that is too small to accurately describe the behavioral tendencies of a person by size.

To clarify things, Napoleon actually measured 5 feet 7 inches, which is basically the average height of our time. And in terms of perspective, it’s one inch more than movie star Jet Li!

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