This is really great to make some psych minded connections and be apart of this. I'm Eve Fritz, yoga instructor, consultant and writer. Thanks for having me. I've recently had a major turn around in my life because of my parents work in the creative process and structural consulting. My dad's work (Robert Fritz Inc) is important and expands into all kinds of areas, however it is my belief that the psychology and particularly forensic psychology can be explored from a structural as well as a psychological perspective and I am interested in how this perspective could engage with Forensic Psychology. Structural reality certainly shows up in the creative process, in music, in politics, in ones personal life, and most often sheds new light on old psychological perspectives such as that of narcissistic Personality Disorder because instead of looking at "narcissistic injuries" we are looking at "identity issues" and targeting a specific "unwanted belief" about yourself that structurally, in your life pattern, you are basing your entire life around, putting a lot of energy into either hiding it with an "ideal" belief or taking actions to "prove" that isn't what you think of yourself. This is where we see the narcissism, the proving you aren't small part. The tough chick persona part hiding the vulnerable persona inside. This is where that "ideal" you use to hide behind so that you don't feel vulnerable or small or stupid or whatever it is that you think about yourself becomes grandiose and "egotistical," all those toxic narcissistic traits were actually structurally just an identity issue creating an oscillating structure. Once you see the structure you are in, you can then actually choose a different structure to be in, thus not making life about yourself and your ego anymore, but about altruism, and doing things for the sake of learning and doing them because you actually want them...because in reality we actually have higher aspirations and values, and when we are in the creative process we can have those aspirations and values as long as we are in touch with current reality and are able to "hold structural tension." I wonder if this way of thinking would be beneficial to forensic psychology, in that it offers a more Buddhist mindfulness approach to some complex issues, assessments and evaluations. A particularly interesting area where this structural work has shed some light is in that of memetics and looking at "dangerous belief systems" such as those we see with terrorism. The idea that an idea or belief system can be parasitic, like a parasitic ant, moving up and down a blade of grass waiting to infect a cow, and when parasitic it literally "takes over the host." Again, when is an idea or a belief system or a cult so brainwashing that the host is no longer acting on behalf of itself but is ready to die for the belief and kill others (quite literally as we see with terrorism). This makes structural thinking and reality and looking at belief systems with non-attachment mindfulness approaches that could change the way the criminal justice system approaches these parasites and their hosts (criminals etc). What does it mean when an entire cult has committed a crime? How must the legal system act on these types of complex issues in the world today?