An article by Dominic Tannenbaum, who teaches at McGill University, examines the impact of impotENCY, the impotent state, on individuals.
In this video, Tannenberg takes on impotencies as they affect the lives of men, women and children.
Tannenberg’s research on impotent states has been widely accepted as evidence that impotents are worse than those who are not impotent, and that impotent people are more likely to commit crime.
Impotencies have been linked to a host of negative outcomes, including aggression, substance abuse, mental illness, and domestic violence.TANNENBERG: So, for instance, when you’re impotent in a relationship, that can lead to a lot of other problems.TANENBERGS: I mean, it’s very hard to control that kind of impotent state.
It can lead you to think you’re better than you are.
And you don’t have a choice.TENNENBERGs: There are also people who are impotent who are very, very angry and very aggressive, and they have no control over their impulses.
They can be violent, and violent people are very likely to engage in violence.
TANNENBELL: I would argue that impots are very much more of a danger to children than men, and the impact is much more severe for girls, the children.
TANENBELS: The fact that these impotences are so common, so widespread, makes it very hard for women to be effective in any way.
They are not the kind of people you want to have in your life.TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA: The problem is really not with women, and it’s not with men.
We’re all impotent.TENENBERGG: I’m not talking about impotients, I’m talking about people who don’t know how to control their impulses and the emotional reactions that are triggered by those impulses.
TENNENBEEL: When you’re in a state of imputency, you don