Violence is the core concept that describes the social relationship between human beings. This concept is full of ethical and political significance. However, what is violence? What form can it take? Can human life be free of violence, should it be? These are some of the problems that violent theory should solve. Other questions, such as why humans are violent? Or can violence be just fair? Or should humans pursue non-violence? Will be left for another occasion. In this article, we will discuss psychological violence, which will be different from physical violence and verbal violence. In the first approximation, psychological violence can be defined as the kind of violence involving the psychological harm of the infringed agent. You do have psychological violence, which means that at any time the agent will voluntarily bring some psychological pain to the agent. Psychological violence is compatible with physical or verbal violence. The harm caused to a person who has been sexually assaulted is not only the injury caused by her or her physical injury; the psychological trauma caused by the incident is part of the violence, which is a kind of psychological violence. From a political perspective, psychological violence is crucial. Racism and gender discrimination are indeed analysed as forms of violence against certain individuals by government or social factions. From a legal point of view, even if there is no material damage to the victims of racist acts, it is recognized that racism is a form of violence and an important tool for those who exert pressure on their people (ie, take some form of coercion). . The act is racism. On the other hand, because it is often difficult to assess psychological damage (who can judge whether a woman is suffering because of her acquaintance’s sexist behavior rather than her own personal problem?), critics of psychological violence often try to find An easy way to apologize. However, although it is difficult to solve the problem in the psychological field, there is no doubt that various discriminatory attitudes do bring some psychological pressure to the agent: from childhood, this feeling is very familiar to everyone. Psychological violence also constitutes some important and difficult moral dilemmas. First, is it reasonable to respond to physical and psychological violence? For example, can we forgive a bloody or physical violence rebellion that responds to psychological violence? Even consider a simple siege case, which involves (at least in part) some psychological violence: Is there a reason to respond to the siege in a violent manner? The questions just raised seriously discriminate against those who debate violence. On the one hand, those who believe that physical violence is a higher variant of violence: responding to psychological violence by implementing physical violence means escalating violence. On the other hand, some believe that some forms of psychological violence may be more brutal than any form of physical violence: there are some worst forms of torture that are psychological and may not cause direct physical harm. Torture. While most people may become victims of some form of psychological violence at some point in their lives, without proper self-concepts, it is difficult to develop effective strategies to deal with the damage caused by these acts of violence. What is needed to heal from psychological trauma or injury? How to cultivate self happiness? These may be the most difficult and central questions that philosophers, psychologists, and social scientists must answer in order to cultivate personal well-being.