People who are suffering from Antisocial Personality Disorder do not know right from wrong and are prone to show no feelings toward others. They are often cynical, impulsive, and are manipulative in order to get what they want. Someone who has this disorder will usually start to show symptoms before the age of 15. The cause of this disorder is unknown, but one’s genes and changes in their brain development plays a major role in developing the disorder. Chances of being diagnosed with this disorder are not high but having a traumatic childhood and having relatives diagnosed with this mental disorder or other mental disorder(s) increase one’s chance at obtaining it. There is no cure to having Antisocial Personality Disorder, but going to therapy is highly suggested (Antisocial Personality Disorder, 2017, August 04). Keywords: manipulative, therapy, right from wrong, no feelingsBody of InformationWhat is antisocial personality disorder? Antisocial personality disorder is a mental condition where one has no regard for right or wrong, and also disregards how others feel (“Mayoclinic”). Many people with this disorder typically antagonize, manipulate, and treat others harshly, but show no guilt or remorse for their actions/behavior.CausesThe specific cause of antisocial personality disorder is actually unknown. There are some factors that generally contribute to the development of this condition, such as environmental and genetic factors. Overall, however, the cause is unknown. Genetic FactorsAccording to some, there is evidence that genetics may cause one to receive antisocial personality disorder. There is compelling evidence that shows that fifty percent of the total variance of people with antisocial personality disorder is explained by genetic influences (“Ncbi.nlm.nih.gov”). This means that half of the people who have the disorder have genes with the disorder.Environmental FactorsBoth home and social environments can contribute to the development of the disorder. Many cases are shown to have an impact on the disorder (“Psychcentral”). Some examples of the people it affects include: children in foster care, one who grows up or grew up in a disturbed home, people who have been abused, and many other situations.SymptomsSymptoms that are typically associated with Antisocial Personality Disorder include lying, acting impulsively, breaking laws, and even lacking regard for the safety of themselves and others. Behaviorally, they are hostile, deceitful, irresponsible, aggressive and act impulsively. These traits may begin in their early childhood and grow on into adulthood. They also may not care about right or wrong, therefore their morals are unaligned. They typically display lack of empathy and remorse when they mentally and/or physically hurt others. Adults that have been diagnosed with Antisocial Personality Disorder sometimes show symptoms of conduct disorder before they reach 15 years old. These serious behavior issues also include being aggressive, stealing, destruction, and being deceitful. More SymptomsPeople with this disorder also tend to be arrogant and hold a cynical attitude. They feel that everyone else is below them and not worthy. All of these behavioral traits and attitudes are deemed sociopathic behavior in our culture today. Conclusion People with Antisocial Personality disorder suffer in a curious way because they come off as just a weird person with wrong actions. At times, it’s hard to distinguish whether or not a person is suffering from the disorder because they can hide it so much. To help a person with the disorder, you first have to learn about the disorder and accept the fact that they are not in a right mindset. People with the disorder are predisposed to not value anything or anyone but themselves and their mischievous actions. Antisocial victim’s specialty is to lie and by extremely manipulative. Often times try to take their side and not argue with them because they are capable of a lot of harm. Living with a person with the disorder could be very difficult and requires a lot of patience. People with Antisocial Disorder not often seek for help but, if you know someone with the disorder encouraging treatment, build an emotional connection, let them know they are not alone and offer them all the support you possibly can.