The inability of a child to thrive in a Constitutionally protected God based perpetual threat and rape culture is not a fault of the child; however it does become their odious responsibility upon reaching adulthood. The Christian religion at it's core is a toxic mechanism whereby intergenerational trauma has been kept alive, active and deeply embedded in each new generation over the past 2,000+ years.
PUBLISHED: November 25, 2023 7:37:18 AM
My topic today is Denial and the various ways we as a species plan, deploy and en-culture various strategies to keep avoidance of our present moment reality and our looming death from our active consciousness. Aim is to research the psychology of Denial with the aim of creating several sets of Yes/No questions tailored to determine a history as to how this plays out the strongest in our society.
Denial is a psychological defense mechanism that involves ignoring or rejecting the reality of a situation that is too uncomfortable or painful to accept. It is a way of coping with stress, anxiety, fear, guilt, shame, or other negative emotions that may arise from facing the truth. Denial can have both positive and negative effects, depending on the context and the degree of its use. In some cases, denial can help people deal with a sudden or overwhelming change or loss, by giving them time to adjust and adapt. In other cases, denial can prevent people from acknowledging and addressing a serious problem or threat, by keeping them in a state of illusion and avoidance.
Denial can manifest in different forms and levels, such as:
• Simple denial: Refusing to admit that something unpleasant or harmful exists or has happened. For example, a person may deny that they have a health issue or that they have been abused.
• Minimisation: Admitting that something unpleasant or harmful exists or has happened, but downplaying its significance or impact. For example, a person may admit that they drink too much, but claim that it does not affect their work or family life.
• Projection: Attributing one's own unpleasant or harmful thoughts, feelings, or actions to someone else. For example, a person may accuse their partner of being unfaithful, when they are the ones who are cheating.
• Rationalisation: Justifying one's own unpleasant or harmful thoughts, feelings, or actions with logical or moral arguments. For example, a person may steal from their employer, and argue that they deserve it because they are underpaid or mistreated.
• Displacement: Redirecting one's own unpleasant or harmful thoughts, feelings, or actions to a safer or less threatening target. For example, a person may lash out at their children, when they are actually angry at their boss.
Denial can be influenced by various factors, such as:
• Personality: Some people may have a tendency to use denial more often or more strongly than others, due to their temperament, traits, or coping styles.
• Culture: Some cultures may encourage or discourage the use of denial, depending on their values, norms, or beliefs.
• Environment: Some situations may trigger or facilitate the use of denial, depending on their intensity, frequency, or duration.
• Motivation: Some goals or desires may motivate or inhibit the use of denial, depending on their importance, feasibility, or compatibility.
Denial can be detected by various signs, such as:
• Inconsistency: The person's words or actions do not match the reality or the evidence.
• Resistance: The person avoids or rejects any information or feedback that contradicts their denial.
• Emotionality: The person reacts with anger, defensiveness, or hostility when challenged or confronted about their denial.
• Distortion: The person twists or misinterprets the reality or the evidence to fit their denial.
To explore the psychology of denial and how it plays out in our society, here are some sets of yes/no questions that can be used to determine a history of denial in different domains of life:
2023 Findings in Spain found that 0.6% of the population of Spain had been sexually abused by Roman Catholic priests and laity. Being a 2024 Catholic in today's real world
Current world population is 8 billion - 0.6% = 48 million alive today who are likely to have been raped by Catholics globally.
"This is a matter for the church and I respect the internal judgements of the church. I don't stand outside the church and provide them with public lectures in terms of how they should behave. I've noted carefully what his Holiness has said in the United States. Obviously that was a source of great comfort and healing in the United States. I'm like all Australians very much looking forward to what the Pope has to say here in Australia as well, as I am to my own conversation with the Pope later this morning." Kevin Rudd, Prime Minister of Australia, 17 July 2008. more
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Wednesday, 22 June 2022 - I may not have this down syntax, word and letter perfect or with
absolute precision in every aspect; however time and the evidence will show that I am closer to the truth than
any religion has been or will likely be.
Let history be the standard by which that is measured.
Youtube - listen to Commissioner Bob
Atkinson get it wrong - again
The Commissioner informs us that the clergy sexual abuse issue was all over and that it had only been a small statistical glitch around the year 2000. History shows this to have been a display of absolute ignorance on the issue ...
Makarrata : a better future for our children based on justice and self-determination. The Uluru Statement from the Heart. See Yours, mine and Australia's children. I acknowledge the Traditional People and their Ownership of Australia.
Hegemony: The authority, dominance, and influence of one group, nation, or society over another group, nation, or society; typically through cultural, economic, or political means..
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2024 is the year of Survivor's High Court challenge of the legitimacy of the Catholic Church and its religion on the basis of its primary allegiance and obedience to a foreign state.