Reduced regional cerebral blood flow in non-psychotic violent offenders

@article{Soderstrom2000ReducedRC,
  title={Reduced regional cerebral blood flow in non-psychotic violent offenders},
  author={Henrik Soderstrom and Mats Tullberg and C Wikkels{\"o} and Sven Ekholm and Anders Forsman},
  journal={Psychiatry Research: Neuroimaging},
  year={2000},
  volume={98},
  pages={29-41}
}
Persistent regional frontotemporal hypoactivity in violent offenders at follow-up
CSF studies in violent offenders¶II. Blood-brain barrier dysfunction without concurrent inflammation or structure degeneration
TLDR
There was no support for inflammation or neuronal/synaptic degeneration as etiological factors to CNS dysfunction in this category of subjects, and Axis I disorders, including substance abuse or current medication, did not explain this finding.
Reduced frontotemporalperfusion in psychopathic personal ity
a ¨¨ d ¨¨ Abstract Severalbrain-imaging studies have found associations between aberrant functioning in the frontaland temporal lobes and violent offending. We have previously reported decreased
Orbitofrontal correlates of aggression and impulsivity in psychiatric patients
A deficit in attentional set-shifting of violent offenders
TLDR
The present results suggest that violent offenders show dual impairments in inhibitory cognitive control: first, they are deficient in shifting attention from one category to another, and the ability to alter behaviour in response to fluctuations in the emotional significance of stimuli is compromised.
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Different structural and metabolic changes in the brain were associated with different violent offending behaviours, indicating a complex interaction between violent behaviour, clinical features and neuroimaging findings in schizophrenia.
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