Why do men fight? New study explores male aggression

Why do men fight? New study explores male aggression

Why do men fight? New study explores male aggression

Updated 19 April 2012, 10:20 AEST

If you're a man, the stronger you are, the more likely you are to become aggresive when angry. That's according to a new study out of Griffith University.

Dr Aaron Sell from Griffith's School of Criminology has been working with colleagues in the US and UK to explore the reasons why men fight.

He tells Phil Kafcaloudes that the ability to fight seems to be a determining factor.

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