Tannis McBeth Williams, a professor at the University of British Columbia, was investigated in a remote village in the province. She found a 160% increase in violent incidents after the arrival of television (Kirsh and Stephen 2006, p. 137).
There is an age when consumer fear of violence has a more harmful. At the age of eight years, the impact of television violence on aggressiveness manifested after watching a violent show is more pronounced if the viewer believes that violence is a reflection of reality. Broadcasters have a role to play in the attraction to the images portrayed in the media (Gunter 2003, p. 116). Because stereotyping actually lead to harmful influences, it is for broadcasters to show the best of their ability, a clear sensitivity to issues related to gender stereotypes, avoiding to use them and reflecting in their programming intellectual and emotional equality of both sexes. Research by psychologists to suggest that between six and ten years, kids are predominantly responsive to the TV programs, first because it is at such time that they spend as much time looking at her, then because their aggression continues to grow, and that kids look upon TV as fairly practical. Children this age would constitute a very vital objective that any interference should be aimed (David 1994, p. 54).
Several studies suggest that television violence is one factor among all those who can inspire young people to adopt aggressive behavior. In Norway, a survey of 20 adolescents showed that lack of parental supervision had more impact that violent programs themselves. It also found that violence in the media, combined with real violence; boys could create an “overflow”, which made them more likely to view aggression as a way to strengthen their identity within antisocial groups or marginal (Anderson 2007, p. 51).
In adolescents there are steps that seem necessary for the commission of violent crimes inspired by the television and film which are as follows: