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Theories of Motivation and Addictive Behavior

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Gary S. Rose
Scott T. Walters

For a detective, the easiest crimes to solve are those with an apparent motive: He wanted her money, and so he killed her for it. The crime makes sense. Crimes with no apparent motive are more difficult, such as when a person is attacked by someone unknown to him or her. But perhaps there are clues—a hair follicle, a scrap of clothing, or an eyewitness. The most difficult crimes of all are those that occur despite apparent counter-motives: He had spent his life savings to protect her, so why would he have killed her? In this case, even the best detective is at a loss to explain why it happened.

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