Hitler and Osama bin Laden
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This paper examines how, in psychology, paranoia is defined as a mental illness' in which somebody wrongly believes that they are hated or badly treated by others, and how, in this context, Adolph Hitler and Osama bin Laden do not have commonality of thought. It looks at how, although leaders of their respective groups or nations, both the men were poles apart. It shows how they belonged to two starkly opposite backgrounds, performed differently, were brought up in absolutely opposite environments, and functioned in this transitory world, thereby, spending their lives with a cause.
From the Paper:"Adolf Hitler was the head of the state and he brought much anguish as well as created extreme chaos in the lives of all Jews of his times. Evidence suggests that Hitler's personality problems also resulted partly due to religious influence; however, he received much of his inspiration for the heinous crime that he committed from his political environment as well as from his economic deprivation as a child and a teenager. On the other hand, Osama bin Laden is the leader of a religious group by the name Al-Qaida. The motives behind Laden's operation and the inspiration that motivated him to establish a religious group comes from the religious teachings. Osama bin Laden was never into politics and to date exhibits no such interests."
Cite this Comparison Essay:
Hitler and Osama bin Laden (2004, February 09) Retrieved June 27, 2022, from https://www.academon.com/comparison-essay/hitler-and-osama-bin-laden-47533/
"Hitler and Osama bin Laden" 09 February 2004. Web. 27 June. 2022. <https://www.academon.com/comparison-essay/hitler-and-osama-bin-laden-47533/>