Whether or not you develop an attitude of contempt and disregard towards the norm and the law of mainstream society depends on your experiences during your upbringing. And your upbringing is closely linked with how your general surroundings interact with you. If your surroundings do not understand you, or do not acknowledge you and what you represent, that you are a person and your emotions or lack thereof are as real, and your thoughts as valid, as those of other kids and family members, then you're much more likely to also not acknowledge your surroundings and what they represent, what they feel and think.
Psychopaths are usually extrovert and we have dominant personalities. This means we seek social interaction. We are curious and want to learn, as do most human children, and social education is a central part of the learning process which starts very early in any child's life. But in our society social education is geared towards the norm, towards the neurotypical, the normal. And this is in my view where the main issue lies when we talk about the 'psychopath problem' in present day society.
I can't emphasize enough the importance of making education about psychopathy available to everybody, not only neurotypical normal people, but to the psychopathic individuals themselves, and education should begin in childhood! My reasons in this are twofold, because both normal people and the psychopaths will benefit, and that means society as a whole will benefit!
If everybody from early on learn that not everybody are neurotypical, and that being neurotypical or normal, as well as being atypical or abnormal, are both part of our species and of what it means to be human - we all belong on the same spectrum that I call The Human Condition - then normal people will grow up with an awareness they do not have now, and perhaps even more importantly: Psychopathic individuals will be met with an acknowledgement and understanding that adult psychopaths at present didn't experience when we were children.
This is my claim: Psychopaths become antisocial largely because we are met with ignorance and because our emotional life and the way we experience reality - right from the beginning when we begin to become self aware as children - does not get acknowledged by our caretakers, nor by others who represent the norm.
I, as a psychopath, have a passion... - Okay, passion is a large word to use for someone like myself, my 'passion' is to some extent a drive by the legal spur from the psychopathy research program I am part of, but it's no less genuine even so. - So let's say I have acquired a drive to educate myself. And now, as a result, only a few months into my research, I have a better and more profound understanding of my condition and of the role psychopathy plays in the greater context of society and the world as a whole, than any clinical psychologist will ever be able to gain...
It's not because he is less intelligent than I am, it's because he is not a psychopath. And this enables me to provide information, to help educate others on the subject of psychopathy, that only someone like myself have the ability to do. And I do hope my knowledge will benefit everybody, not only neurotypical, normal people, nor only psychopaths and people of other related conditions, but everybody who has a genuine interest in learning, no matter where you come from, what you social status is, and especially no matter what group of society as a personality type or sub-type you belong to.
'Let Psychopaths Provide Psychopathy Information. (Part 1.)' Here.