ON THIS - In a case we are following a man was convicted of rape
of a young girl. But on closer examination of the case we have found that the girl's
hymen was "tightly
closed". There was also no signs of tearing of the fourchette, or
other trauma associated with digital penetration (without foreplay = dry).
The girl claimed regular assaults of this type that would have produced
scars and the like in 83% of cases, but there were no scars, a finding
which is clearly inconsistent with her claims and that of Judge
Cedric Joseph that there were probably 30-40 such incidents. Was he
speaking from personal experiences or just making up numbers, or was he
painting a picture that there was no evidence to support to help the
police gain a conviction for a fellow mason?
partial notch was found in the hymen, but it is now known that such
findings are normal. Tears and the like in the hymen are full width if
caused by trauma, leaving scar tissue, rather than partial (a smooth small
indentation) as in naturally occurring
features. This was not explained to the jury, who were left believing that
there was no explanation for the 'notch' other than penetrative sex, when
in fact it was a naturally occurring feature in all females of all ages.
Yet, an innocent man was sent to prison by the system. In this case the
so-called expert used her position of trust to mislead the Jury, by way of
helping the police to gain a conviction
of a dissident resident who was making waves as to this force failing
to investigate crime in Wealden
District Council. One way of neutralising political opponents is to
discredit them with a sexual allegation. After
that, nobody is likely to believe anything they say.
is the name for terms and thinking of those involved in the mental
health industry. This is where one human
being seeks to qualify the behaviour of another person and put them into
boxes. Psychiatrists use psychobabble to confuse others with jargon, to
make a case out of nothing such as to be able to justify their salaries,
where there may be no case to answer, such as in the case of an innocent
man - who the state is out to silence because he may have caught them out
a few times and it is embarrassing to have ones dirty laundry aired in
how might one seeking to help a council
or police force hide their shame. In
one case we are following Wealden
District Council officers used every dirty trick
in the book Gestapo
fashion to try and drive a man over the edge. They sought to deprive him
of a toilet. They lied about the buildings he occupied seeking to devalue
them for the benefit of neighbours. They tried to ban him from the Wealden
district. They may have encouraged planning development that will poison
his water supply - and it is the tax payer who is giving them the money to
act in this way, despite the fact that we fought two world wars to quash
like oppression and misuse of authority.
WITH MENTAL HEALTH ISSUES 1939 TO 1945
Psychobabble (a portmanteau of "psychology" or "psychoanalysis" and "babble") is a form of speech or writing that uses psychological jargon, buzzwords, and esoteric language to create an impression of truth or plausibility. The term implies that the speaker or writer lacks the experience and understanding necessary for the proper use of psychological terms. Additionally, it may imply that the content of speech deviates markedly from common sense and good
Some buzzwords that are commonly heard in psychobabble have come into widespread use in business management, motivational seminars, self-help, folk psychology, and popular psychology.
Frequent use of psychobabble can associate a clinical, psychological word with meaningless, or less meaningful, buzzword definitions. Laypersons often use such words when they describe life problems as clinical maladies even though the clinical terms are not meaningful or appropriate.
Most professions develop a unique vocabulary which, with frequent use, may become commonplace buzzwords. Professional psychologists may reject the "psychobabble" label when it is applied to their own special terminology.
The allusions to psychobabble imply that some psychological concepts lack precision and have become meaningless or pseudoscientific.
Certain terms considered to be psychological jargon may be dismissed as psychobabble when they are used by laypersons or in discussions of popular psychology themes. New Age philosophies, self-help groups, personal development coaching, and Large Group Awareness Training are often said to employ psychobabble.
The word "psychobabble" may refer contemptuously to pretentious psychological gibberish. Automated talk-therapy offered by various ELIZA computer programs produce notable examples of conversational patterns that are psychobabble, even though they may not be loaded with jargon. ELIZA programs parody clinical conversations in which a therapist replies to a statement with a question that requires little or no specific knowledge.
"Neurobabble" is a related term. Beyerstein (1990) wrote that neurobabble can appear in "ads [that] suggest that brain
'repatterning' will foster effortless learning, creativity, and prosperity." He associated neuromythologies of left/right brain pseudoscience with specific New Age products and techniques. He stated that "the purveyors of neurobabble urge us to equate truth with what feels right and to abandon the commonsense insistence that those who would enlighten us provide at least as much evidence as we demand of politicians or used-car salesmen."
Psychobabble terms are typically words or phrases which have their roots in psychotherapeutic practice. Psychobabblers commonly overuse such terms as if they possessed some special value or meaning.
Rosen has suggested that the following terms often appear in psychobabble: co-dependent, delusion, denial, dysfunctional, empowerment, holistic, meaningful relationship, multiple personality disorder, narcissism, psychosis, self-actualization, synergy, and mindfulness. Extensive examples of psychobabble appear in Cyra McFadden's satirical novel The Serial: A Year in the Life of Marin County. In his collection of critical essays, Working with Structuralism (1981), the British scholar and novelist David Lodge gives a structural analysis of the language used in the novel and notes that McFadden endorsed the use of the term.
In 2010, Theodore Dalrymple defined psychobabble as "the means by which people talk about themselves without revealing anything."
Psychobabble was defined by the writer who coined the word, R.D. Rosen, as
a set of repetitive verbal formalities that kills off the very spontaneity,
candour, and understanding it pretends to promote. It’s an idiom that reduces psychological insight to a collection of standardized observations that provides a frozen lexicon to deal with an infinite variety of problems.
The word itself came into popular use after his 1977 publication of Psychobabble: Fast Talk and Quick Cure in the Era of Feeling.
Rosen coined the word in 1975 in a book review for The Boston Phoenix, then featured it in a cover story for the magazine New Times titled "Psychobabble: The New Language of Candor." His book Psychobabble explores the dramatic expansion of psychological treatments and terminology in both professional and non-professional settings.
SERVANTS WITH PERVERSE AGENDAS 1983 TO 2018
Trevor - Alcock
Charmain - Ditto - Arnold
Chris (Christine) - Barakchizadeh
Lesley - Paul Barker - Bending
Julian - Boakes Beverley - Bradshaw
Clifford - Brigginshaw
Marina - Brown
Ashley - Coffey
Patrick - Douglas
Dowsett Timothy - Flemming
Mike - Forder Ralph - Garrett
Martyn - Goodwin Daniel
- Henham J - Holness
Thomas - Johnson
Geoff - Kavanagh Geoff - Kay Ian - Kay
- Barbara Kingsford - Lant Charles - Mercer
Mileman Niall - Moon
Craig - Moss Douglas, J. - Nuttall
Christine - Pettigrew Rex - Phillips
David - Scarpa
Victorio - Scott
Kevin Stewart - Wakeford
Michael. - Whibley David - White,
George - Williams
Kelvin - Wilson Kenneth - White
AFFORDABLE | CLIMATE
| DEVELOPERS | ECONOMY
| FLOOD | HISTORY
| PROPERTY | SLAVERY
| TAXES | SLUMS |
VALUATIONS | WEALTH
- Z INDEX