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discussion asks us to revist and rethink one of the most infamous social psychological experiments in history: Stanley Milgram’s obedience experiment. To participate in this discussion, you must watch the 13-minute video below and then follow the instruct

discussion asks us to revist and rethink one of the most infamous social psychological experiments in history: Stanley Milgram’s obedience experiment. To participate in this discussion, you must watch the 13-minute video below and then follow the instruct.

I’m working on a Social Science exercise and need support.

This week’s discussion asks us to revist and rethink one of the most infamous social psychological experiments in history: Stanley Milgram’s obedience experiment. To participate in this discussion, you must watch the 13-minute video below and then follow the instructions for your discussion posts.

Herioc Imagination TV – Stanley Milgram: Obedience to Authority –

For your original post, summarize the experiment. Then, identify at least one way in which you would alter the experiment in such a manner that may yield different results and explain how and why you think that change would affect the results.*

*Examples to help get you started: Consider, for example, if there had been more than one teacher. Do you think two or more teachers would have been more or less likely to obey the authority who was telling them to shock the learner? Why? What if the learner was a young child instead of an adult? Do you think people would be more or less likely to shock a child? Why? etc…

For your response post, start the process of triangulation by adding by describing one additional data-collection technique (e.g. survey, field study, content analysis, secondary analysis, etc…) that your classmate may be able to use to build on their research project and explain how you think that technique may help further their/our understanding of the sociological phenomena being studied.**

*Examples to help get you started: Would it be possible to conduct a survey asking people whether or not they would obey authority and what might those surveys show? In what situations might we observe people obeying authorities within their “natural” environments and how could those observations help us better understand the factors that obey authority? Could we obtain the original notes and data collected by Milgram to conduct a secondary analysis/use of existing statistics and how might that help advance our understanding of obedience? etc…

discussion asks us to revist and rethink one of the most infamous social psychological experiments in history: Stanley Milgram’s obedience experiment. To participate in this discussion, you must watch the 13-minute video below and then follow the instruct