Kanika Batra was diagnosed with Antisocial personality disorderSometimes called sociopathy.
She had just under 500k TikTok followers when she deleted her account.
Batra sees herself to be the antidote against misogyny by showing women how to use their “dark feminine power”.
Kanika Batra, the founder of Sociopathic Ways to Win Your Crush, stated at the start of The TikTok latest video. “First things first, infiltrate the friend group. Males want validation from their bros.”
Batra, a 26 year-old Australian author, model and content creator, grew her TikTok profile to almost half a million followers in just one month.
She then claimed that she was hacked. The file was then deleted. “The other person admitted it also.” She said This week, in a video. “Apparently it’s illegal to stand up in support of women.” She has since opened a new account. 3,000 followers and growing.
Batra represented Australia in Miss Aura 2021 and regularly posts TikTok videos that include the text overlay “diagnosed sociopath”. She discusses her motivations and behaviors as an Antisocial Personality Disorder sufferer and how women can help. You can use some of her characteristics In a patriarchal world, they can use this advantage to their advantage.
The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM) identifies people with antisocial personality disorder.The DSM-5) as having a “disregard for and violation of the rights of others,” a lack of remorse or empathy, and being exploitative and manipulative in nature.
One videoBatra’s dating advice is to keep your emotions separate and see multiple people at once because “if there are lots of options, you can have all the power.”
She said, “Don’t accept a walk with your coffee as a date.” “The more money that he spends with you, the less he spends with other women.”
Insider was told by Batra that her advice genre is called harnessing “Dark feminine” energyThis includes being assertive and dominant while still leaning into womanhood.
Batra stated, “Women love this, they absolutely love that.” “You wouldn’t be able to understand how many messages i have right now asking for revenge on my ex.’, Can you teach me this?’, Can you teach me to disconnect from people?
@ogkanikabatra Sociopathic justice ideas. Reposting some content from my previous page! #aspd #personalitydisorder #fyp #foryou #revenge #viral #clusterb #forwomen ♬ Original sound – Kanika batra
Batra was shocked to see the rise of toxic masculinity via the internet and decided that she wanted to be the antidote. Batra mentioned characters like Andrew Tate, a podcaster/businessman who had a huge following of young men with misogynistic opinions about the role women should play in society before he was deplatformed. Elon Musk was recently mentioned. He was welcomed back to Twitter), and the “Fresh & Fit” podcast hosted by Walter Weekes and Myron Gaines, which has a similar effect.
Batra stated, “They essentially are saying that women should be abused, go for women so young that you brainwash them, and this is being circulated about teenage boys who will make the lives hell for these girls.” “Because these men are not anxious or empathic with me, it’s easy for me to pursue them.”
Dr. Ramani Durvasula stated to Insider that ASPD is more common in men than it is in women.
A clinical psychologist who specializes on the treatment of patients with schizophrenia. “Dark tetrad,” personality traits — narcissism, psychopathy, Machiavellianism, and sadism — Durvasula said more diagnoses in men could be due to many factors, including hormonal differences, and the possibility that it manifests quite differently in women in ways researchers don’t yet fully understand.
Batra’s diagnosis as ASPD answered many of our questions
Batra was born in New Zealand, and moved to Sydney at the age of five. Batra said that she knew she was different from others, and that she had poor impulse control since a young age. On her TikTok she has shared stories about pushing other children down the stairs and getting her classmates into trouble.
Batra said that everything she had experienced up to that point began to make sense when she was diagnosed with ASPD.
Durvasula stated that ASPD patients must have behavioral issues diagnosed before the age 16; this is one of the key diagnostic requirements. Durvasula said that people with ASPD still have an “emotionally stunted” quality in adulthood. This includes impulsivity, lackof remorse, and a tendency to live in the moment without thinking about the future.
Batra stated that she suppresses all impulses that might harm others for the majority of her time. She is also only 5’1″.
Batra, 21, said that she was suffering from severe depression and attempted suicide at the age of 21. Batra stated that she sought the help a psychiatrist with the intent of getting Valium.
Batra stated that the psychiatrist who had worked in prisons saw through many of the lies and manipulations Batra was telling and diagnosed her with ASPD after several conversations. Batra’s psychiatrist provided documentation to confirm her diagnosis, according to Insider.
Batra said that she’s felt a disconnect from herself and others throughout her life.
She can empathize with people’s emotions, but she doesn’t understand their feelings. She also said that she doesn’t feel guilt, remorse or anxious about her decisions.
She stated, “Once you’ve done something, you’ve done it; I don’t think about the future.” “People are somewhat jealous of that because I can enter any situation and not think about the future or think of possible responses to my actions.”
Batra said that job interviews are “a piece o cake”, for example. They are my favorite.
There are many misconceptions about ASPD.
Batra’s TikTok videos show her speaking very casually and clearly to the camera. She said this is her with her mask off — not acquiescing to social norms or thinking about how she’s being perceived.
Batra is friendly and outgoing most of the times, as she was with her partner and other friends. Batra said that she has always been “very confident” and “very bubbly” and this can cause confusion for some people when they hear about her diagnosis.
She said, “Antisocial does not mean that I am antisocial.” “It’s a disregard for social norms, it doesn’t mean that I am a mean person.”
She has been in a three-and-a-half year relationship with Sam Matheson. He is much more private than she is and has very little social media presence. Batra knew Matheson was special, she said, because when she took off her mask in front of him — something that’s incredibly hard to do — he “didn’t run.”
She said that he had seen the worst, but he didn’t leave. “He doesn’t make it feel like I am being judged for anything.”
Batra claimed that she struggled with compulsive buying and is technically bankrupt in Australia. This is because she took on several first-class flights on a creditcard, amassing thousands of dollars worth of debt.
Batra also mentioned that depressive episodes are another sign of ASPD. These episodes can be “really overwhelming”. People often think that being a sociopath means being untouchable.
Batra stated that she can be hurt but that her emotions are more shallow than those of other people.
She said, “Like I’m Not Patrick Bateman,” referring to the protagonist of “American Psycho”.
Durvasula suggested that people with ASPD may experience depression and seek therapy to learn their diagnosis.
Durvasula stated, “It almost feels like depression comes in face of an ego damage rather than what is traditionally thought of as depression.” “But the forward-facing qualities of it look like depression. A person with antisocial personality disorders can definitely have co-occurring symptoms of depression.”
Batra loves the TikTok validation that TikTok brings to her
Batra stated that she enjoys the confidence boost her videos provide because her goal is to empower and educate women. Batra is especially happy when women tell her how they have used her advice to improve their work performance or to teach someone who has mistreated them.
“I love hearing my videos have helped emotional regulate women, because women feel this unneeded need to feel guilt and empathy towards people who don’t have it for them,” she said.
“Also, men punish our focus on ourselves. They call us narcissists, bitches, fame whores and attention whores. They also call us gold diggers, clout chasers, and many other names.
@ogkanikabatra Why you shouldn’t blame yourself for getting manipulated by a sociopath #aspd #sociopath #viral #fyp #foryou #clusterb #forwomen #manipulation ♬ Original sound – Kanika batra
Batra gives women insight into abusive relationships that they may have had in the past with men with ASPD or other dark tetrad personality characteristics. Durvasula, a survivor advocate, said that people who have been in these relationships are often “really, really struggling” and may find it comforting seeing Batra’s perspective.
Durvasula stated that it may help to lift some of the self-blame. “It’s not no longer about you — it’s, this is how they are, this is how they’re always going to be.
“I think she’s in the position to offer something I couldn’t.”
Batra stated that the flood of comments on her videos makes her feel more understood in a world where she often feels alone.
She stated, “I really value knowing that other people are going though the same things that I am.” “And that they have found it helpful to use some of my content to improve their processing and reaction to the world.”
Check out the original article Insider