Anger does not win

“It’s an angry time, all right,” writes Katherine Ellison in the Health section of The Washington Post. She reports, “Mental health experts worry about rising domestic violence and drug and alcohol abuse, warning that Americans urgently need better tools to calm emotional storms.”

It’s one thing to hold someone accountable for wrongdoing or injustice. But sometimes we may give in to the pull of ill-tempered anger. Is there a firmer basis we can find for the kind of clear thoughts and reasoned actions, rather than emotion-based reactions, that bring about helpful change?

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