One of the examples of politically motivated violence is war. War is a political power product to gain land, exercise authority over other people, and increase fear. War is one of the products of collective violence, and the WHO attributes great importance to dealing with the psychological traumas of war. According to their estimation, armed conflicts will result in 10% with serious mental health issues, and another 10% will develop behaviors that will hinder their ability to function normally. In Palestine, 32.7% of children from 9-10 years suffered from symptoms of PTSD. Children in camps showed higher rates than children living in towns. 
Collective violence due to climate change is also one of the ways that contribute to social control. It causes displacement, indirect damage to the health-supporting infrastructure of society, damaging the environment, etc.
The cost of economic violence cannot be fully estimated. Still, economic violence is divided into direct costs (rising immediately to the violent event) and indirect costs (result as a consequence or a loss of opportunity). Based on a report by the Government Accountability Office (GAO), elder abuse-related spending in 2009 included $1.1 million by the National Institutes of Health, $50,000 by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, $5.9 million by the Administration on Aging, $0.75 million by the Department of Justice Civic Division, and $1.2 million by the National Institute of Justice. The Office of Victims of Crimes and the Office on Violence Against Women spent $520,000 and $4.9 million. 
Such economic facts arise from the violence that takes place in our society. The costs of meeting the victims' needs are expensive but not satisfactory. The political power over the people in giving them access to facilities and yet creating disruptions within countries such as Palestine, Afghanistan, Cambodia, etc., is how collective violence takes place.