Archive for the ‘Psychology’ Category

Words Against the Empire

March 16, 2017

We can use These mind-benders’ propaganda against them. Use their books and movies against them. I noticed a long time ago that often, the very villains and villainous tyrants in their stories, were of their own operatives. The “bad” guys work for “bad” institutions but they are the very ones they plan to implement.

Panem is an example. Another example of their psy-op is the movie Mannequin. In an illusionist type trick, the focus is on the guy and his romance with the likened Mannequin. But there was a “supporting character” called “Hollywood” who was a funny, caricatures gay man. This was a step in the guided evolution of the theatrical homosexual to come through stages. A wise counselor as best friend, then central characters, and now every TV series has to have one. Oh, and references to homosexual pairings as marriages now. And white males are the stupidest characters, the clueless, and see the recent series and movies, the boss of the most kick-ass special forces teams are becoming women.

The public is not readied yet, but soon we will have a James Bond type or super hero male gay. Ugh. Too much. Although some studies of emergency intake suggest higher rates of domestic abuse among them.

They have an army of human robots programmed now to accept mindware modifications. We must release them from the mind lock using the various tools as much as possible. This use of the Matrix lesson is one, another is lobbing their own stink words back at them like we did with “fake news”. Another is to throw our own truth stinks like using words that point to outed events, subterfuges like Mockingbird Media, Jekyll Island, Doublespeak, Newspeak, MK Ultra, Operation Paperclip, Jeffrey Epstein, Gulf of Tonkin resolution, USS Liberty, Soros, Rockefeller Foundation, Tides, Verona Papers, Echelon, Al Gore’s Carnivore.

Coordination among media is easy to show in things like the collage of the spring in the Ease Bunny’s step. You gotta ask about the Big Media saying the same thing in unanimity so much. They agree so much, beyond reason.

ADHD – From the mouths of the original “fabricator” of the disease, horrified at Pill Popping Nation

November 23, 2013
English: Adderall

English: Adderall (Photo credit: Wikipedia) Too many pills…

Elsewhere seen:

One misdiagnosed case, two misdiagnosed cases, fifty thousand misdiagnosed cases do not negate the existence of ADHD. Lots of disorders can not be
measured by a blood draw, MRI, X-Ray etc.. Thankfully those aren’t the only diagnostic tools that doctors have on hand. There are specific criteria that must be met for someone to be diagnosed with ADHD. It’s not as if some lazy, government drone, sees an energetic, undisciplined kid and forces pills down his throat.

— Yeah, sure, right. Specific criteria. I had listed the MAIN CRITERIA the United Nation‘s  WHO itself lists for diagnosing  ADHD. Here is a subset of those criteria, from a supportive site that promoted the diagnosis:

http://www.health.com/health/condition-article/0,,20252859,00.html 1. How often do you have difficulty getting things in order when you have to do a task that requires organization? 2. When you have a task that requires a lot of thought, how often do you avoid or delay getting started? 3. How often are you distracted by activity or noise around you? 4. How often do you leave your seat in meetings or other situations in which you are expected to remain seated? 5. How often do you feel restless or fidgety? 6. How often do you have difficulty waiting your turn in situations when turn taking is required?

My reaction to this was “So from the WHO, somebody who’s disorganized, procrastinates, works in a noisy environment, gets bored with boring meetings, and doesn’t like to wait in lines… is ADHD!” Let’s redo that without changing the meaning, but apply it to the younger set:

So from the W.H.O., some kid in a class who’s disorganized, procrastinates, is distracted by rowdy classmates, gets bored and fidgets with boring CLASSES (maybe he’s way ahead of his class), and really doesn’t like to wait in lines… is ADHD!

That is what falls out directly from from the list.. Now you can even check in with in the web site that serves as the government-mouthpiece misinformation spinmeisters, even as they say that the story that this doctor said it is a “just an invention”. While they title the piece “A Work of Fiction”, they still have to admit it is “partially true”. The doctor did say this, according to first-hand reports published months before the doctor’s death:

A tall, thin man with glasses and suspenders opened the door to his apartment in Harvard Square in 2009, invited me to the kitchen table, and poured coffee. He said that he never would have thought his discovery would someday become so popular. “ADHD is a prime example of a fabricated disorder,” Eisenberg said. “The genetic predisposition to ADHD is completely overrated.”

Okay so Eisenberg said “fabricated disease”, not “invented disease”. So where did the “invented” come from? Speigel also interviewed another Harvard doctor, Dr. Jerome Kagan:

SPIEGEL: Experts speak of 5.4 million American children who display the symptoms typical of ADHD. Are you saying that this mental disorder is just an invention?

Kagan: That’s correct; it is an invention. Every child who’s not doing well in school is sent to see a pediatrician, and the pediatrician says: “It’s ADHD; here’s Ritalin.” In fact, 90 percent of these 5.4 million kids don’t have an abnormal dopamine metabolism. The problem is, if a drug is available to doctors, they’ll make the corresponding diagnosis.

Some people might not say it out loud, but this is how they think: “I know it’s true, because my government told me it’s true, and anything else is a conspiracy theory!”.

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The Lying Liars Who Lie About Psychiatry by Jon Rappoport

May 10, 2013

This story deserves to be retold.
http://lewrockwell.com/rappoport/rappoport26.1.html

I heard an interview once with a psychiatrist well-known in the field (i forget his name) who was a major debunker of Freud.

The interviewer asked him why Freud laid so much of behavior at the feet of sex. “Because it sells!” was the emphatic reply.

And now comes Dr. Allen Frances, blowing the whistle on the never-ending search by the shrink industry to find new bugaboos to treat…

The “Business Insider” is a psy-war stealth socialist disinformation propaganda tool

July 1, 2012
Support HR 1207: Audit the Fed!

Support HR 1207: Audit the Fed! (Photo credit: r0b0r0b)

Keynesian Economics

Keynesian Economics (Photo credit: Seabamirum)

The “Business Insiderweb site again shows why it should find some other “business” to get into where they don’t do so much damage.

Keynesian economics and the infiltration of Nanny Government thinking has dumbed down the people that should have known better.

Here is the article that sparked this reaction:

http://www.businessinsider.com/corporate-profits-just-hit-an-all-time-high-wages-just-hit-an-all-time-low-2012-6#comment-for

Here is their first “brilliant” point:

“1) Corporate profit margins just hit an all-time high. Companies are making more per dollar of sales than they ever have before. (And some people are still saying that companies are suffering from “too much regulation” and “too many taxes.” Maybe little companies are, but big ones certainly aren’t).

And this is on a web site that calls itself “Business Insider”? Really?Are you kidding me?

They should go take a hint from Ron Paul and get educated in the Austrian school of economics instead of sticking to the now grossly discredited Keynesian failed models.

The “too much regulation” regime and “too many taxes” are EXACTLY factors that make the world safe for the BIGGEST corporations and kill their competition from little upstart businesses. The smaller companies may well operate as businesses more efficiently and do more with less, except Nanny GOVERNMENT caring for us so much with the ivory-tower desk-jockey masters of bureaucratic turf and all the tidal waves of legislation game the system with an advantage for the bigger guys.


People Aren’t Smart Enough for Democracy to Flourish, Scientists Say

March 12, 2012

People Aren’t Smart Enough for Democracy to Flourish, Scientists Say – Yahoo! News:
http://news.yahoo.com/people-arent-smart-enough-democracy-flourish-scientists-185601411.html

It’s official now. A few scientists have made public what a lot of them have already been thinking: they need to rule us, and make the rules for us.

Scientists who might think otherwise (there are plenty of them), what about them?

I more believe that with good education the people can blast away at such hubris.

Besides, if people are not trustworthy with the vote, then whose fault is that? What are these Cornell autocrats covering up?

Learning English? Helping a friend? Try learning the most used words first…

March 9, 2012

Bouncing around different web pages and following interesting links, I came across this one with facts about English, from Oxford English Dictionary folks:

The OEC: Facts about the language – Oxford Dictionaries Online:
http://oxforddictionaries.com/words/the-oec-facts-about-the-language

I was a missionary for many years down south and that’s how I became fluent in Spanish. Along the way there were opportunities to teach English as a second language and with that came some knowledge about English itself, including the list you’ll find at that link of the most commonly used words of the English language.

But I also became an advocate of teaching your children from the moment they are born in everything possible, including writing.

Those two disciplines come together in some areas. I found it useful to know what were the most common words used in English.

One English school in Santo Domingo was founded by a fully trilingual (Spanish, English, Dutch -and he may have known more languages) young scholar who had researched the best ways to teach, and more specifically, languages.

He said research showed the six was the optimum number for learning the most and quickest and with the most lasting results in any subject, and that six in a class was better than one-on-one tutorials.

That’s not applicable to all learning though, and while class size makes some difference, it doesn’t make all the difference. The teacher‘s approach is a big factor, and his personality helps, and how he accommodates the teaching style to fit the personality, whether the teacher best fits the students (I’m a fantastic technical instructor but not too apt for high schoolers, for example), materials can help, and in some cases discipline in the classroom for younger grades and high school.

And then there’s home schooling that has proven in countries of the West at least to be far better in terms of academic performance and character formation than the government schooling centers. For various reasons.

But back to the vocabulary list. At the above mentioned English school (its name has slipped from memory for now) we had flash cards with stick figures for the most commonly used nouns and verbs, with some that were good functionally for helping the language absorption along. The first thing we did was to have the students memorize a small set of words each of a few nouns, a few verbs. The first words were good for building perfectly legitimate two-word sentences in English, like “She walks”, “He talks”.

Then we’d add a few more nouns and verbs, plus some adjectives. And the language building continued from there.

One more thing. We taught them to memorize a new word the first day, and review them the 2nd, 3rd, 5th, 15th, and the 30th day. If they followed that review pattern, the word stuck with them forever.

I think it was maybe the best method.

The school shortly after I started teaching there closed down, because having a maximum of six hit up against the realities of cost. The school’s founder had other contacts anyway, and shortly thereafter I learned he had gotten contracts for high-volume translations of some important international documents. I inherited the students in my classes who hired me privately and the rest is history.

I thought I would share some of this experience for anyone who might benefit from it.

A 9/11 Hijacker and Subliminal Advertising

February 25, 2012

9/11 Hijacker Mohamed Atta‘s face in an ad on a picture of a driver’s license??

http://thecollegeconservative.com/2012/02/23/911-hijacker-mohamed-atta-the-new-face-of-auto-insurance/

I think there are two possibilities for this Atta guy appearing in an ad.

The first one is the strongest possibility. It’s not so subliminal, but a great number of people even though somewhere in the periphery of the conscious mind would sense something vaguely familiar about it, would not even double-take on it. His face has been seen enough to make an impression of some kind but not so much to be as to be so recognizable that some of the impact is lost.

But it is still a psychological device to make the ad stick into the neurons.

Don’t let Benneton fool you either with this fraud of avant-garde social messages. They have no conscience. Once picking up my kids after school, a middle school mind you, fifth graders to ninth graders, right in front of that school was a full-size bulletin board, showing a big car engulfed en flames, like inside a big bonfire, and the simple words Benneton across and above the conflagration.

It’s to poke at your eyes, your mind.

The book “Subliminal Seduction” talks about it and they reproduce a lot of ads in the book, but they highlight the parts you wouldn’t notice in some of them.

Some of us are old enough to remember the Camel cigarette ads from the 1950s and 1960s. Just a simple picture of a lit Camel cigarette in an ashtray, smoke making curves upward into the air, and right next to the ashtray is a saucer. In the saucer is a pickle, and on the saucer is a cup of ice cream.

Back then the common way to describe the sometimes odd cravings of women who were pregnant was “pickles and ice cream”.