Graduate of Columbia and Harvard
Shahida Arabi is a graduate of Columbia University and Harvard University. She is a published researcher on narcissism and the bestselling author of Becoming the Narcissist’s Nightmare: How to Devalue and Discard the Narcissist While Supplying Yourself, featured as a #1 Amazon Bestseller for 16 consecutive months after its release, and Power: Surviving and Thriving After Narcissistic Abuse, featured as a #1 Amazon Bestseller in Applied Psychology. Her latest book, The Highly Sensitive Person’s Guide to Dealing with Toxic People, is available in all major bookstores and has been translated into 16 languages.
Table of Contents
There are five common phrases narcissists use in dating to manipulate you. Here’s what they really mean when a toxic person is saying them, according to a researcher specializing in narcissism.
Certain couples and characters from popular television shows tend to be romanticized, yet it is clear these relationships were filled with narcissistic manipulation, abuse, and red flags.
Is your partner trying to make you jealous – on purpose? Studies show that narcissists and psychopaths provoke jealousy on purpose. Here are six mind games they can play while doing so, according to a researcher specializing in narcissism and psychopathy.
Dangerous people feel like home.
The release of Jennifer Lopez’s This Is Me Now…A Love Story on Amazon Prime has received glowing reviews from long-time JLo fans as well as skeptics who were pleasantly surprised to experience a cinematic marvel.
The eight red flags of the narcissistic mother.
Are they a healthy partner and “soulmate,” or a narcissistic manipulator? Here’s five signs that will tell you whether you’ve really met a healthy partner or an imposter, according to an expert.
Full-fledged psychopathy is rare, but researchers estimate that around 30% of the general population has some degree of psychopathic traits.
Psychology of Narcissism Podcast
Real love and compassion aren’t about forgiving and forgetting your way through numerous transgressions, violations or betrayals. The most compassionate thing you can do for a toxic person is to hold them accountable for changing their harmful behaviors – and the most compassionate thing you can do for yourself is letting them go if they do not.”