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There is a major rift in the American Psychological Association, a professional association for psychologists. In 2005, the American Psychological Association came up with ethics guidelines that essentially say that a psychologist can help participate in a military interrogation. This is a big deal, because the American Psychiatric Association for psychiatrists said no, we won’t have any part of it. It turns out that six of the ten individual psychologists who helped draft those ethics guidelines for the American Psychological Association were affiliated with the military. And, in fact, several of them were affiliated with this SERE school.
Post Number: 1410
Posted on Wednesday, March 08, 2006 - 9:11 pm:
I once told a woman about a religious experience I had and within days she claimed she just saw Jesus walking down the street. She was a big blonde blue eyed mother of three with a sane mind. So I know how easily lives can be effected by suggestion. When the mind control gang took over this thread I could see that it would bring trouble for the boy, and his mother said later that all the trouble with strange home invaders started after she started this thread.
So people need to be careful about how their actions may influence innocent lives.
On Monday September 27, 2004 while in London to lecture at a T.E. Lawrence Society sponsored conference, Mack was killed by a drunken driver heading west on Totteridge Lane. Mack was walking home alone from a dinner with friends when he was struck at 11:25 p.m. near the junction of Totteridge Lane and Longland Drive. He lost consciousness at the scene of the accident and was pronounced dead shortly thereafter. The driver was arrested at the scene and later entered a plea of guilty “by careless driving whilst under the influence of alcohol”. Dr. Mack's family has not endorsed conspiracy theories surrounding his death, and they requested leniency for the suspect in a letter to the Wood Green Crown Court. "Although this was a tragic event for our family," the letter reads, "we feel [the accused's] behavior was neither malicious nor intentional, and we have no ill will toward him since we learned of the circumstances of the collision."
Originally posted by Lord XIII
I always thought of Strieber as fraud. Here you have a fiction writer, who then has these 'real' experiences, and then writes books on it. Very fishy.
I did enjoy reading his book "Majestic" though.