Just three years after the terrorist attacks in many parts of Paris, the first findings of the study were published, which examined the effects of these and other similar disasters on the French psyche. Writers from large-scale research also highlight the problems that media attention can cause seamless observers. A quarter of respondents said that the killer was too much, AFP said.
Underground research, which will continue, will be sponsored by the French National Public Health Agency. The project is called "November 13," according to the Paris assaults, where a total of 130 people were paid in 2015. It also responds to other terrorist acts.
When evaluating the psychological and sociological results, the population has to share different groups. The most affected people's circle includes direct participants such as those who are being injured or their hostages, direct witnesses and close victims. Researchers surveyed during the period of six to 18 months after the disaster of 190 civilians belonging to this group, found 18 per cent post-traumatic stress disorder and 20 per cent more of trouble with depression or anxiety.
However, the deaths of November 2015 had a marked impact on people outside the "first cycle". In the days immediately after the murders, the Paris region recorded a number of people with a warning status, which was often diagnosed with stress or post traumatic stress to stress. To a lesser extent, this wave appeared on the rest of the French territory.
"There were post-traumatic symptoms in individuals who were not exposed to the events and did not know they had been murdered," one of the research authors Enguerrando du Roscoata quoted the frenchinfo television website. "The number and density of these symptoms increased significantly, depending on the time the individual was exposed to images of media attacks," he added.
According to AFP, almost all of the respondents in the study, seven months after November 2015, remembered the circumstances in which they learned about the attacks at the Stade de France stadium and the businesses in Saint Denis and central Paris. Three quarters of respondents mentioned the need to continue talking about murders, but according to the rest of the rest, they talk too much about the events.
Franceinfo states that reporting on terrorist attacks often traumatizes people with a weakened psyche of that. French scientists want to continue to study how post-traumatic disorders have affected everyday life. "It's about people who are at risk of social exclusion, problems when going to work or stop recreation," said Black Roscoat.