When an individual goes against these laws that the majority of others have agreed upon, follow, and enforce, then that person is acting deviantly. Another method of deviancy is knowingly falsely accusing someone else of a crime, which displays lying and willingly providing inaccurate information. Speaking of subjects considered to be taboo, such as rape, incest, or child molestation is another form of deviant behavior. Since these activities are looked down upon and punished in most cultures and societies, to talk freely of them is considered to be deviant, regardless of whether or not this is the intention of the individual. Conforming to another group's beliefs and behaviors is also thought to be deviant, as it goes against the behaviors and beliefs of that individual's culture or society, though this method is not always viewed as being a negative deviance. Many theories have been researched that explain why people act out deviantly. Some of the most common theories include, though are by no means limited to, the strain theory, control theory, and the neutralization theory. The strain theory makes the claim that people become deviant because they have goals and needs that are not being met by society. Likewise, if an individual has approved needs or wants but is not being provided with an opportunity to achieve them, they will act out in a deviant fashion. These people will do everything that they can to obtain these goals or these needs and wants.