A question I've always thought about in relation to Psychology is why people, when under certain circumstances, do the things they do, such in the case of the Stanford Prison Experiment and the Milgram experiment. Five years from now will I be put in a similar situation and be asked to perform a task I think is wrong in the presence of an authority figure? Probably. Am I going to be able to do what I think I would do and just quit, in the sense it's a similar Milgram experience, or am I going to submit and follow through until the end? You would think that you'll do the right thing but studies show that people still haven't changed. In the Dan Brown video we watched people still thought they were shocking another person and followed through to deadly voltage. There was one person who stopped after so many shocks and another woman who knew that she was in a recreation of the Milgram experiment and still shocked the other person. Why did she continue to shock the person? If she was unaware of the situation would she have shocked the person to a lethal level? A person in a lab coat was all it took for the shock administers to keep on shocking the other person. It's easy to say we wouldn't do what they did but in honesty would we?