although deviant behavior can be threatening and damaging, paradoxically it also:,

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Deviant behavior can be threatening and damaging to people, but paradoxically it also creates a sense of belonging. In this blog post we’ll explore the history of deviance, how it is defined in sociology, some examples of deviant behavior, and its consequences on society. Deviant behavior can be threatening and damaging to people, but paradoxically it also creates a sense of belonging. In this blog post we’ll explore the history of deviance, how it is defined in sociology, some examples of deviant behavior, and its consequences on society. To start off with let’s look at the definition of “deviancy” from one perspective: according to social norms if someone breaks rules or laws they are considered as being outside what is accepted by society (i.e., not adhering to approved standards). A person who commits an act that violates societal morals will be seen as operating under abnormal conditions for normalcy. This means committing acts that do not conforms to prescribed patterns; rather than exhibiting conformity

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