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4 Negative Cognition Training

4 Negative Cognition Training

“He who spares the rod hates his son, but he who loves him is diligent to discipline him"

Proverbs 13:24

Note to the Reader

Where does all of this unaddressed trauma come from? It is handed down from generation to generation, it’s not genetic, it’s psychogenic. The information recorded in this chapter and some of the next on negative cognition training includes extreme acts of violence and abuse of children and adults. The content of this chapter can be very emotionally distressing. However, it’s crucial to the subject matter of building genesis model systems that it be known. We are about to take a journey through the darkest aspects of human cognition.

It is estimated that 70% of the population of the United States alone has experienced negative-cognition-induced emotional trauma. That’s 210 million people. When one reads this information it’s important to grasp that these are not a few isolated incidents, but an epidemic that has affected the lives of millions. Note that all of the accounts are actual occurrences.

Negative Cognition

Negative cognition training is behavioral training through the use of negative emotional feedback. Negative feedback is embodied by the use of physical pain, shame, fear, guilt, humiliation, and sadness. The purpose of negative cognition is to achieve a state where specific behavior is avoided by the feeling of fear. “If I touch that, Dad’s going to kill me”, is a hallmark statement of negative cognition training.

Developed from humanity's long history of violent evolution, negative cognition has been the go-to tool for behavioral training since the dawn of civilization. The aspect of physical pain in negative cognition is far more about generating the feelings of humiliation, shame, and fear. Non-physical pain training tools are punishments like being made to stand in the corner in a ‘time-out’, confinement to quarters, jailing, and harsh language. Often parents who take a progressive ‘non-spanking’ approach to child training will often use shame and humiliation training just the same. Because the act of spanking is far more about humiliation, shame, and fear the result is the same.

When two humans are in love, a common show of affection is to stimulate the buttocks of each other in ‘horseplay’ and romantic play. Thus, the feelings of having one’s butt rubbed, smacked, pinched, bitten, etcetera can create feelings of joy. Negative cognition training by angrily slapping the butt of a child will form memory associations of fear, helplessness, humiliation, and shame associated with their sexuality and play.

Time spent in elective solitude is time that enables one to develop their own self driven higher skills. Solitude can feel quite good as it allows one to focus, being able to focus on things that bring joy is what allows a person to develop mastery. Negative cognition training by isolation threatens a person with ostracism. To be an ostracized child represents the severe threat of death. Young children are highly vulnerable. Negative cognition training using isolation will create memory associations between solitude and fear. If the person threatening the ostracism is angry, then the anger of others can bring up the implanted fears from negative cognition training.

Negative cognition training also frequently involves training on which emotions one is allowed to feel. Threats of violence or shame are used to make a child stop the processing of an emotion such as fear, sadness, disappointment, anger, and frustration. “You want to cry? I’ll give you something to cry about”, or, “quit crying snowflake”, are common emotional shaming tools.

Negative cognition training tools are used predominantly while the trainer is feeling the emotion of anger. Because of this, those who have experienced this kind of training will learn to avoid any behavior that might make the trainer become angry. Severe negative cognition training can lead to a person avoiding anger altogether. Specific emotions become deemed as ‘good’, and other specific emotions will be deemed as ‘bad’.

Hell is for Children

The psychogenesis of Proverbs 13:24 is quite possibly one of the most misguided proclamations in the entirety of western theological civilization. It is illegal to use physical violence as a behavioral training tool for children in public schools in only 32 out of 50 of the United States. It is perfectly legal to use physical violence as a teaching tool in the home in all 50 states. At my daughter’s elementary school, violence and threats of violence are the go-to behavioral adjustment tool. Misbehaving children are sent to the school office to be ‘paddled’ and the parents may authorize this or not.

Violence is able to be used by adults against children due to the same mechanisms of behavior that cause mass genocide. Human beings engage in violence against children often in a state of near indifference. The misguided belief that the child violated a ‘moral’ boundary, is used as justification to engage in violence to train the child in morality.

Children are constantly testing the boundaries of their reality to discover the nature of that reality. Violence is justified as necessary by the statement ‘it could save their life one day’. Decades of psychological research have demonstrated that in-fact the opposite is true. Using violence against a child might just destroy their life one day. Study after study is rolling in and the results are fairly conclusive that the practice of corporal punishment, and advanced corporal punishment affects the functioning of the brain’s dopamine systems.

Dopamine addiction is the source of compulsive behavior whether that behavior is consuming excess entertainment, drugs, sexual behavior, and beyond. One doesn’t have to lay a hand on a child to be violent; emotional violence is also extremely effective at causing cognitive dysfunction. Children are often viewed as ‘not one of us’ and placed into the down group. The conditioning causes those children to grow up into adults that repeat the exact same behaviors against their own children. The repetition of the behavior creates a generational cycle of emotional trauma that affects a person throughout their entire lives unless they undergo strenuous cognitive rehabilitation.

Case Study – Kelly

“For years my father would lock me in a closet for days at a time with a bible to learn to be ‘good’. I was regularly beaten, raped, emotionally abused, and am taking psylocibin to manage my PTSD.”

This is one of the first things Kelly told me upon entry into the Nyborg study. Kelly was actively engaged in their emotional rehabilitation already without a therapist. What I noticed about Kelly was the propensity they had for forcing a solution. Kelly’s father was a drug addict, and involved in the sales of illegal narcotics. Narcotics degrade proper cognitive function and result in more extreme behavior.

When giving Kelly a task such as measuring a distance and cutting material to length, they would make the measurement inaccurate about 80% of the time. By inaccurately, I mean not splitting 1/16” but off by 1 or more inches. To make up for their inaccurate measurement they would cut short lengths and splice them together to correct the issue. Watching Kelly work was to watch someone constantly use brute force against a problem. There was no room for an elegant solution or time to record the information or double check so things were verified.

Kelly’s work was as forced as was the torture of their childhood, no second thought given, just react and force it. Whenever things would not go smoothly, and inevitable challenges would arise; Kelly would immediately contemplate suicide as the first solution.

Negative cognition training does not necessarily result in the extreme abuse of a child, such as in the case of Kelly and millions more. But negative cognition plus the use of behavioral modifying drugs most certainly does. In many cases of abuse such as my own personal parenting mistakes, the behavior triggered is nothing short of a PTSD reaction. A PTSD trigger is the collapse of one’s cognitive pyramid into memory-only, and the brain is in a reactive state.

The nervous system of the human being is built upon layers of fundamental nerve functions to the highest cognitive processing. In the human spinal column neurons are making reactive decisions to protect the body. An injury occurs, and the body immediately reacts to the hazard; seconds later the emotion related to the injury is processed. This is readily observable in children. I watch my own children receive an injury from play, react to protect themselves, and seconds later begin to process the emotions releasing screams and crying. If the child is then punished for the final step of the nerve system function, they begin to learn to hold their emotional processes back in their nerve systems unprocessed.

Case Study – V

V and myself are romantic partners. V joined the Nyborg project in late 2018 to assist with several aspects of the company including administration, steel fabrication, and cultural design. For the first 3 years of working together we had incredible difficulty communicating with each other. The financial planning of the company missed the mark 100% of the time, and we would frequently have emotionally violent communication exchanges. We have been together for over 10 years, but this was the first time we had worked together regularly.

While on-site at a keystone customer in 2019, V was helping to manage logistics and workflow. One day V asked me to walk her through the facility step-by-step, so that she could write down the tasks and coordinate team efforts. I led V through the facility as I had done over many years in other companies with other project managers. Each time I would stop and begin to explain the work to be done, V would break down into tears. Our schedule was aggressive and we did not have the time for high levels of cognitive dysfunction, but none-the-less it was a madhouse. When V would break down into tears, I would become incredibly frustrated, angry, and only exacerbate the issue.

It took 2 more years of diagnostics to discover the root cause: Undiagnosed PTSD.

V’s earliest childhood memory of her mother is one of being terrified. A theme that would come to dominate V’s childhood relationship with her mother and other adults in-general. V would go on to tell me stories of being asked a question by her mother, and in answering that question being slapped in the face so hard by her mother she was knocked over. Furthermore, V had stories of asking a question to her mother and being beaten so badly with the buckle end of a belt she had welts all over her body.

This kind of occurrence turned out to be an event that would dominate V’s early childhood. V has a brother who is five years older than she is. One day while playing in the yard V’s mother once again was triggered into violence against her children. Something had changed though; V’s older brother was physically strong enough to defend himself and subdued their mother pinning her to the ground. V watched horrified as her brother went on to explain that if mother continued to use physical violence that he would respond in kind to put a stop to it. This later earned her older brother a punch in the face from his father, but the incident none-the-less had worked in the children’s favor. V’s mother from that day onward only used the emotional violence of guilt, shame, and humiliation against her children as the disciplinary tool.

My Meyers-Briggs personality type is that of a rational person. When I am working or concentrating, I’m using the emotion of anger to propel my actions as a default. V had grown to become adept at carefully reading others’ emotions as a survival mechanism of her childhood. When I’m working, I exercise my ‘efficiency’ behavior and it’s one of very slight anger. Nearly every time V and I interacted in a professional setting, my ‘hint of anger’ would activate V’s survival mode. V would try to suppress this, but her pent-up emotions would start forcing their way out and V would break down into tears. My response to this emotional breakdown would be that of frustration, and as my frustration increased, so did the severity of V’s emotional state.

Case Study – X

During my childhood the rules of the house seemed very strict. Infractions would be reported by my mother to my father and he would deal out the discipline. My mother would play the role of the sweet innocent caretaker who could do no wrong. Yet regardless I learned to become terrified of upsetting my mother because she would use my father as a weapon. Mom would use a tremendous amount of rationale about her superior methods of behaving.

Always playing the role of the benevolent mother would tout her superiority and make everyone around her feel inferior. Dad would be placed in the villain role and even developed a nickname in the family that was “Bad Dad”. My father was physically and emotionally abused as a child and had a very low self-esteem. Mom was always judging Dad’s behavior and was very hard on him and his ways.

Displeasing my mother as a child meant that I would likely earn a punishment from my father. Over the years I built up a great deal of anger towards my mother that I buried because she was so convincingly perfect. Unsurprisingly when I confronted my mother about her narcissism and pathological lying she denied it and suggested that I get some rest and exercise to clear my mind. Once again she turned to my father to use as a weapon. I got a message from my dad that sounded exactly like it came from my mother’s argument.

Holding all the anger in my body it would seep out of me in the form of judgment of others. But the anger just stayed inside me going nowhere. From my anger I would often lash out at V during our relationship in many of the same ways my mother treated my father. Because of V’s PTSD issues she wouldn’t fight back and would become triggered. Absorbing my mothers behavioral example I was completely unaware of my buried anger at my mother until I started trauma therapy.

The prime force that would trigger my manipulations was fear. Being in a marriage placed V into the mother role in my mind and I was subconsciously triggered constantly. For over a decade I unconsciously manipulated V’s reality with my own triggered behavior. My manipulative behavior caused V a great deal of emotional distress. Unable to put her finger on what I was doing she was triggered constantly herself.

In V’s triggered state she would engage in a number of compulsive behaviors like over-eating, shopping addiction, and entertainment addiction. Constantly I would judge V for her compulsive behaviors without even realizing that in-fact my narcissism was the catalyst for the behavior.

By the end of 2020 I was seriously contemplating a divorce. From my perspective at the time, I viewed myself as the catalyst for V’s dysfunctional behavior because of my mere presence, not because of my own dysfunctional behavior. By the end of 2021, V had been officially diagnosed with complex PTSD and the long process of her healing had begun.

As V began treatment for her PTSD driven dysfunctional behavior my own narcissism spiraled out of control. Because my narcissism disgusted V after a few years she stopped ego-pumping me and I sought that validation outside our relationship. This enabled a pathological manipulator to come in and cloud my judgment, take over my mind, and pretty much destroyed my relationship with V.

In 2022 my narcissism and pathological lying drove me to rock bottom. V had enough time in her recovery that she was no longer afraid of confronting me and cornering me on my own behavior. Becoming aware of my pathological lying and narcissism was incredibly painful. It meant that I had years of negative behavior that I was suddenly accountable for. The feeling of shame was overwhelming. I contemplated suicide briefly. That is when I switched from a relationship therapist to a trauma therapist.

Immediately V’s compulsive behaviors that I had judged her on for so many years evaporated overnight. Not because of her PTSD work but because of mine. V was able to start putting her reality back together that I had so badly distorted for more than a decade. Everything I ever wanted for V became true, but it became true because I started actually dealing with my own narcissistic behavior.

Baby Training

In the United States even newborn infants are not safe from the effects of negative cognition training. If you have ever had children, you may have heard some piece of advice that goes like this; “to train the baby to sleep, put them in the crib and let them cry it out.” Often surprised by the effects of negative cognition, I’m fascinated that the beliefs even extend into facets of behavior that defy even basic logic. Remember, when it comes to human cognition facts don’t seem to matter whatsoever and ‘truth’ is irrelevant.

There is a rising movement within the United States to return to the original model of antiquity. Human infants’ nervous system undergoes an incredible transformation in the first year of life, and most nerve configurations happen during this time. Babies need to learn to see, poop, use their hands, arms, legs, orient in their environment, interact with other humans, make facial expressions, form a basic mental picture of their world, and process basic emotion. A baby comes into the world a blank slate, and can be configured to any lifestyle behavior from that state.

Babies only come out prewired to suck and swallow, breathe, cry for attention, and a few other basic functions. The nervous system of a baby can process the need for nourishment, but does not know why. The patterns of a baby’s heartbeat and breathing are aided in the first year by constant contact with the mother. By listening and feeling the mother’s body, the baby's mirror neurons are hard at work teaching the baby even how to breathe. A baby’s default nervous system comes built in with the ability to fear. When separated from the arms of another person for too long, a baby’s fear will start urging the child to cry out for attention lest the child starve to death.

Not only is separation from mother distressful for an infant, it’s distressful for the infant’s mother as well. A few weeks after my first child was born, I was holding her for a brief stretch while my partner went to the bathroom. About 5 minutes into me holding her, my daughter started bawling. My partner emerged from the bathroom about 30 second later with tears streaming down her face and both of her breasts steadily trickling milk in a state of near panic. The cries of an infant trigger a primitive response and even domestic cats have discovered this response. Domestic cats have learned to purr with sonic frequencies that activate a human woman’s ‘mother’ response. As it so happens there really is something to the ‘crazy cat lady’ expression. There is no common social term for ‘crazy cat man’ because it is just not a thing for males.

The idea of ‘training a baby’ was sold to the American public by the magnates of the late 19th and early 20th century. Capitalists focused on making people’s lives easier worked to ease the burden of the many aspects of life, and as urbanization swept across America a new age was dawning, the age of convenience. Tending to the needs of an infant is a huge amount of work, and mother’s lives are dominated by the task 24/7 for months. To alleviate the burden on mothers, all sorts of new gadgets flooded the market with ads to sell them. Training one’s baby to sleep when they wanted them to sleep, and eating when they wanted them to eat seemed like a great idea but it came at a very high price.

Letting a baby ‘cry it out’ in their crib while tending to other things is negative cognition training. As early as possible humans that undergo this conditioning are subject to extreme feelings of neglect and abandonment. As more and more studies come in on infant development, health care professionals are now starting to tell mothers: “I’m supposed to tell you to put the baby in the crib to sleep, but you really shouldn’t do that.” The research progress has outpaced the administrative policies of the health care system. As the administrative policies outpaced basic logic. Imagine you’re a new male infant just delivered, and your welcome to the world is to have the tip of your penis mutilated and then placed in a little baby cage to cry it out until you pass out. The argument that ‘they won’t remember’ doesn’t stand up. The nervous system records absolutely everything especially in an enhanced state of distress.

Hormones flood the body when the bodily system detects threat and danger, and those will become the most vivid memories that a person has. There are a few trillion more nerve connections that happen right after that, and the events recorded are simply pushed deep into the past. Negative cognition training used on children sets them up for potential lifelong issues and will cause children to develop a deep resentment and mistrust for other people. Without trust the ability to love is severely affected and thus dramatically reduces the rate at which a person can learn. It’s no surprise that humans that undergo this conditioning grow up disconnected, disassociated, and disinterested in present reality.

Desecration of the Cognitive Temple

Each person’s mind is their own cognitive temple. No other human being can see the thoughts, feelings, deep secrets, true beliefs, and cognitive processes in one’s temple. It’s common to imagine what one is thinking, this behavior starts developing around 5 years of age. To imagine another person’s cognitive processes takes a tremendous amount of energy and the results are unreliable and inaccurate. We learn to imagine what those that could harm us are thinking, so that we may take preventative measures.

Though we become fairly adept at predicting the behavior of another over a few years of study we almost never understand the origin of their behavior. More often than not, the behavior of another gets assigned a description that is fixed in place. This is demonstrated in television and movies regularly, and there is a security to the feeling that someone is just a ‘jerk’. Rarely is any thought given to why one might be a ‘jerk’ or why we think they are a ‘jerk’.

Recently, I was acting like a ‘jerk’ to my daughter’s perspective. For years, every evening my daughter would provide a great deal of resistance to her evening routine. She would finish her dinner and I’d say something like, “Ok, go take your bath.” My daughter would do the long groan and sort of slowly flop her way down the hall to her room. Once in her room in-between each step to get to taking her bath she would find some other activity to engage in. There was a great deal of frustration for me over this behavior and I would become very aggravated.

One day while sharing a bowl of popcorn with her I asked, “We have a great deal of trouble with the evening routine. What’s up with that? I’m feeling very frustrated about it, can you help me and shed some light on this issue?” My daughter’s response, “Whenever I’m going to do a thing, and someone tells me to do the thing; I no longer want to do that thing.” I was floored. Yes, I know that feeling very well; in fact, everyone I talk with about it knows that feeling too. I absolutely hate that behavior, and when it occurs with me, I usually picture the person's head on a spike.

Telling someone to do what they already plan to do is a desecration of one’s cognitive temple. Yet, by doing it with our children they grow up to become adults that do it with each other and their children. The handing of the torch of non-productive behavior from generation to generation. Romantic partners frequently will use this behavior on each other thoughtlessly and it creates a great deal of resentment. A routine disagreement will escalate into a full-scale war of sorts. When anyone desecrates my cognitive temple, I usually close the doors and no longer allow them in. Frequently it’s not worth the calories or time to fight them, or try to get them to understand my point of view. This section is now closed, and I nod, smile, and then go on about doing whatever I believe is right for me.

One has the thoughts and feelings one can trust certain people with and those that we don’t. It’s like a security station operator letting people into certain areas, but not into areas where they don’t have the proper security clearance. Unsolicited advice, or advice that sounds like a command, flags with mental security, and goes straight to the ignore/delete section. Hence why autocratic leadership styles fail 100% of the time, unless the participants have agreed to participate in that exercise like a game for a limited term. ‘My way or the highway thinking’ is a fast track to get an adult to head for the highway. Coupling autocracy with negative cognition training will then cause very negative feelings about certain behaviors, and further reinforce non-participation even if those behaviors are healthy, like regularly brushing teeth, properly managing finances, or cleaning up after one’s self.

Case Study Ferra

For the first few years of working with Ferra it was extremely difficult to get her to clean up after herself. When Ferra would work on a project, it was if a tornado had come through the area. The messes Ferra would make would become so gargantuan that she would lose tools and materials regularly. This behavior caused a great deal of distress amongst the group whom would then berate Ferra for her messes. Unsurprisingly the behaviors of verbally beating on Ferra did not cause her to clean up her messes.

As I got to know Ferra better she explained that as the youngest of 5 children she would frequently be bossed around by her mother and sisters. Mom would say, “Ferra take out the garbage.” One of her sisters would then say, “yeah Ferra, take out the garbage.” This doubling down of sorts so violated Ferra’s temple that her reaction was to store garbage in her bedroom. As an adult this behavior became cemented in-place and Ferra would store garbage. Her reasoning was that she might use it later for something.

After spending a few years with positive cognition training, Ferra began to exercise the pent-up negative feelings and clean up after herself. Others around Ferra had so much negative cognition training that when they saw Ferra’s messes they had very negative emotional reactions to them.

Any behavioral modification attempt that desecrates the cognitive temple of another person is destined to fail. But not only will it fail, it will build resentment for the person and the subject matter. Coupling cognitive violation with negative cognition training is further guaranteed to damage relationships and add to the problem instead. Our own free will is extremely important to us, and we do not sustain violation of that.

Partition Programing

Negative cognition doesn’t solve problems with human behavior, it only creates partition programming in the mind. Partitioning is the creating of multiple operating systems on the same system. In computers, partitioning is the segmentation of the storage of the machine to perform different specialized functions. In human beings partitioning is effectively multiple personalities. When a person uses emotional or physical violence to control the behavior of another, the other person doesn’t change their total behavior. Instead, an ante-chamber to the cognitive temple is constructed for interaction with that person or organization.

Take the use of language deemed ‘obscene’ for instance. As a child I would get in trouble for the use of foul language around adults who would use the same language. So, I learned to not use that language around those people. I didn’t stop using foul language, I continued to use it around my friends only. The same goes with pretty much every aspect of human behavior. The use of negative emotional experiences in order to modify human behavior just causes partition programming. We are walking super computers! Telling a person what to do with aggression doesn’t make that person suddenly go “dang your right.” The exact opposite occurs, instead a person dials their behavior in order to hide those aspects.

Just as early Christian’s in Rome would hide their faith, modern atheists hide their beliefs from Christians. Underground cultures develop, and the behaviors persist regardless. This is apparent in every Catholic pedophilia scandal, prostitution ring scandal, drug scandal, on and on. One of the participants in my study at Nyborg told me a bone-chilling story of their father being discovered as highly sexually dysfunctional. The participants father plotted and raped two of his children and then committed suicide via self-decapitation. Upon his death it was discovered that he had been engaged in the exchange and curation of child pornography for years.

The amount of social shame discussed about those with sexual dysfunction in the United States has only served to increase the severity of the problem due to partition programming. Ask any average person what they think should be done about pedophilia and the answer is almost always a list of horrific tortures and then execution. Ostracism and quarantine practices do not stop dysfunctional behavior, they only push them further into the shadows. We are not protecting our children by so demonizing behaviors that they have to be kept in a secret partition program on the human mind. “Don’t do that.” translates to most people as “don’t do that with my knowledge”.

Negative cognition training induced partition programming is commonly referred to as co-dependent behavior. Co-dependance simply put is the management of another’s negative emotional reactions. It’s not that anyone truly cares about the erratic negative feelings of another. Erratic negative emotional behavior typically receives a fixed label by those that experience it. When a person has a desired behavior in which the desire provokes a negative emotional reaction in another, then the go-to answer is to hide the behavior. It is unclear whether or not partition programming is a psychologically harmful behavior. Because of the wide range of erratic negative emotional responses different people can exhibit, it seems that a partition development is an inevitability.

Partition programming seems a necessity to survive and maintain relationships over a long period of time. For instance, many theologies have moral philosophies that are anti-drug. At Swagelok I worked with several anti-drug philosophy following believers. However, Swagelok is a company that makes products for the chemical processing industry. When prohibition on marijuana began to lift in the United States theologians were forced to create a new partition to allow it to be ok to serve that industry. Regardless of the chemical effects of marijuana, Swagelok has been serving other drug manufacturers for years for drugs that conflict with the same theological philosophy.

The human mind simply is not built for strict adherence to theological dogma or any other rigid set of rules that are effectively un-followable. The human mind is a survival engine that gets what it wants by working inside of the parameters of a system. Any kind of system that creates strict rules that have relatively easy work-arounds is a poorly designed system. One cannot be made to believe anything; a person has to voluntarily adopt their own beliefs and rules. A person’s master list of rules is kept locked tight in their cognitive temple far away from the judgmental eyes of those around them. Compulsive rule making is a dysfunctional behavior caused by negative cognition training.

PTSD sufferers will inevitably generate several partitions in the minds of those they have relationships with due to their erratic behavior. As those with PTSD have their own highly partitioned minds, they don’t even realize their behaviors effects. It’s incredibly common for PTSD suffers to have amnesia about their own behavioral traits. For example, my mother-in-law seems to have no memory of beating her children whatsoever; the woman expresses intense confusion when my partner refuses to allow her to watch over our children. PTSD sufferers will be so highly partitioned that when one is informed of their behavior, they will often go on the defensive about it denying that they ever behave in those ways.

Propaganda and War

December 7th 1941, is a day that will live in infamy. On that day, the Japanese Empire executed a plan to catch the American military off-guard, and eliminate several US military assets. In the surprise attack on the Pearl Harbor Naval Base, Japanese soldiers were programmed to commit suicide with their planes acting as living ‘smart bombs’. 2,403 Americans were killed in the attack and another 1,178 were wounded. Japan had officially declared war on the United States and British Empire the next day.

Prior to the expansion of military aggression against the west, the Japanese Empire had already been engaged in military aggression against the east in China. The Rape of Nanjing was a horrific massacre in which in December of 1937 the Japanese Empire had killed about 200,000 men, women, and children and carried out at least 20,000 rapes against Chinese women. The Japanese Empire was out of control and used the controlled delivery of propaganda to get the population to believe that other human beings were ‘less-than’, and that the Japanese were the superior race.

Several studies have demonstrated that it only takes a few weeks of concentrated propaganda to get human beings to down-group their own neighbors and fellow humans. Once someone is in the down-group, the rational for moderate to extreme violence is able to take over. In that state a person is less than themselves and more like some kind of violent zombie. The human nervous system of every human being is programmable in this manner. When a program can saturate an entire population with the initial command keys for the program of extreme violence, it’s a matter of weeks before a country will fall apart in civil war with neighbors killing each other such as in the case of the Bosnian Genocide.

Immediately following the Pearl Harbor attack, the United States launched its own propaganda campaign. Executing the same protocol for advanced violence on its own population. It was far less effort for the United States, printing and distributing pictures of burning American ‘children’ in the waters of Pearl Harbor. The unprovoked Japanese Imperial aggression enraged the population of the United States. Prior to the attack on Pearl Harbor the US military had fewer than 200,000 men. Immediately after the attack the US military surged to over 2 million servicemen strong, by the end of 1942 over 36 million Americans had registered for the draft.

When it comes to active aggression a peaceful response is not an option. The opponent has been effectively zombified by the invasive use of advanced cognitive programming. The Imperial Japanese government was made up from a few dozen key individuals who had executed this program against their population. The response of the United States needed to be acute and immediate. War posters didn’t read “The innocent children of Japan have been driven to insanity by their evil Emperor”. No! The posters effectively read as “KILL THE BEAST! YOUR LIFE DEPENDS ON IT”!

Kill the beast, is exactly what the United States ultimately did, unleashing more thermodynamic energy against the Japanese Empire than had been used in all previous human wars combined. The morality of the use of atomic weapons against the Japanese has been long debated by historical moralists and theologians; but make no mistake, it could not have happened any other way. The United States changed the course of humanity with the use of the first atomic weapon on Japan, and immediately following assaulted the country with information of the attack.

“Evacuate your cities. We are in possession of the most destructive explosion ever devised by man. We ask that you now petition the emperor to end the war.” Paraphrasing thousands of leaflets dropped on Japan immediately after the Hiroshima bombing. A single explosion killed 66,000 Japanese men, women, and children and obliterated a single military installation. In Europe, the Nazi machine led 12 million men, women and children, to their deaths in the holocaust in what became the most severe instance of mass genocide known to humanity. The saying goes “war is hell”, but the program for initiating violence against a peaceful population…it is quite frankly, the devil himself.

Mass Trauma

The horrors of World War II are not an isolated incident of human violence programming. The total number of human lives ended due to use of violence programming is in the hundreds of millions. The violent spread of Christianity killed millions, Communism is credited with tens of millions, Islam, Judaism, Fascism, imperialism, the Witch trials, and many more. The reason for all of this murder is attributable to negative cognition training. Disagree with the philosophy or rules, and violence will be the result. Speak out against the regime, and one’s whole family could pay the price. Denounce the practice and be burned at the stake in front of the town.

The experiences of trauma are often passed on from generation to generation. Soldiers who fight in wars against other countries often will have lifelong issues with racism afterwards. That racism is passed on and even encouraged socially in various cultural groups. The emotional energy built up within the human psyche must be released in order for the mind to return to a ‘grounded’ state. Every single human being on the planet has been affected by the nightmares of our past yet very few realize where the nightmares come from.

Combined with the belief that behavioral training should be done using traumatic violence, human beings have a massive cognitive issue. If one thinks about human cognition in the form of computer software then traumatic conditioning is nothing short of a computer virus. Invasive programming has caused orders of magnitude more suffering that all of the pandemics and plagues of human history combined. The most substantial issue of the day is our mental health and wellbeing.

Stockholm Syndrome

“I had been, you know, held in the closet for two months and, you know, abused in all manner of ways. I was very good at doing what I was told.” Patty Hearst

On February 4, 1974, 19-year-old Patty Hearst was kidnapped by a terrorist group known as the Symbionese Liberation Army (SLA). The granddaughter of American information magnate William Randolph Hearst, Patty was a prime target for abduction by the Communist terror group. Upon her kidnapping young Patty was kept locked in a closet and regularly beaten, raped, and periodically given ‘kindnesses’ by SLA leadership. This went on for months until Patty had been completely psychologically taken over by the SLA group leaders into joining their cause.

Hearst was caught on camera participating in SLA raids and acts of violence and the American public was enraged once again:

“How could she do this after everything she’s had in life?”

“She’s a spoiled brat.”

“She deserves everything she has coming to her!”

These were just a few of the comments flowing through the minds and mouths of the American people. A few decades before Patty’s birth, her grandfather was ultimately credited with the initiation of the Spanish-American war. Sensational journalism in the United States, led by fierce competition between newspapers resulted in the escalation of outlandish headlines and newspaper stories. Make no mistake, the facts didn’t matter, sales did. Just as the US had been driven to madness by sensational journalism of the late 19th century; Patty Hearst was driven to madness by the information inputs given by her captors.

It would take the FBI over 18 months to recover Patty Hearst after a series of violent confrontations with the SLA. Patty was tried and sentenced to 7 years in prison for her behavior during the period of her abduction. Patty served 3.5 years in prison total, 1.5 years in the SLA’s psychological prison, and 2 years in US government detention before she was finally released by President Jimmy Carter and then later pardoned of her ‘crimes.’

Patty’s story is one that happens every day in the US and all over the world. Human beings are programmed with negative cognition training to go along with it or else. As the Milgram experiment readily demonstrated 90% of people will most certainly go along with it. In Baptist Churches Preachers will soap box about the people who are ‘playing church’ throwing shame into their audience like seasoning on food. The theological practice of killing those that reject the faith is as old as monotheism itself. Theologians will argue the moral high ground while committing acts of violence every day.

When V’s father passed away, I was in attendance of his funeral and the priest went on a dissertation about ‘those filthy atheists’ right in the middle of his eulogy. Jesus is likely rolling in his grave about this disgusting display of hatred for one’s fellow man. If a philosophy is an operating system, then the preaching of violence against those who do not agree with the philosophy is its immune system. What is happening in the United States today is nothing short of terrifying. Both Atheists and Theologians are flexing their ‘we’re ok and those people suck’ muscles continuously. This behavior has been amplified by the power of the information age, and it seems that both sides are preparing for all-out war. America has a behavioral auto-immune disorder.

The Sensational Journalism that led to the Spanish-American war is now rampant on the internet in the form of blogs and articles. The goal is ad-based revenue by the number of clicks a headline will receive online. The worst part is that it has become nearly impossible to ignore. Electronics manufacturers are initiating back-door system updates to push news advertisements into our view. The distracting power of the sensational headlines catches even the most vigilant cognitive self-policing people to get curious and investigate. Like Patty Hearst we are all being invaded in our minds nearly every day.


  • Negative cognition training involves creating a negative emotional experience to build up fear in the trainee.

  • For many children have been cognitively down-grouped as ‘ok to hurt’.

  • Negative training against emotions results in the build-up of un-expressed emotions in the mind.

  • Baby training causes deep seated fears of abandonment.

  • Forcing information causes a buildup of negative emotions.

  • Negative cognition training can cause behavioral ‘zombification’.

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