[cryptome] Power Point: The Art of Deception

  • From: Aftermath <aftermath.thegreat@xxxxxxxxx>
  • To: "cryptome@xxxxxxxxxxxxx" <cryptome@xxxxxxxxxxxxx>
  • Date: Fri, 16 Jan 2015 04:29:45 -0800

I dont think he actually died from the LSD; 100 micrograms injected IM wont
kill you I dont believe.. he just wanted to end on a high note.

I am not too familiar with Eriksons work, but if it is anything like NLP
(neuro linguistic programming) then its going to be powerful stuff.  will
check out his work..


On Friday, January 16, 2015, doug <douglasrankine2001@xxxxxxxxxxx
<javascript:_e(%7B%7D,'cvml','douglasrankine2001@xxxxxxxxxxx');>> wrote:

>  Hi Shaun,
> Have you ever had a look at Aldous Huxley and his "Doors of Perception" ?
> see url: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Doors_of_Perception
> Life story...he died from an overdose of LSD and laryngal cancer on the
> day of Kennedy's assassination.
> see url: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aldous_Huxley
>  He was the first person to put on a television programme organised by the
> BBC on the use  and effects of illegal drugs.  Not a lot of people have
> managed to do that since.  They had laws against it in them days too,
> still, anyfink goes in the name of science :-) ...and I am still trying
> to work out how he managed it...and got away with it...perhaps it was the
> respect for his father as one of the worlds leading scientists of his
> time... :-) .  Perhaps he hoodwinked all the judges, law enforcers and
> politicians and board of guvnors at the same time...or they were all on
> LSD.  It took me, as a naive young Scot, a long time to realise that LSD
> was not only a unit of currency, prevalent at the time.
> Even better than that....did you ever watch "The Manchurian Candidate"  a
> fictional film based on experiments carried out by some leading western
> democracy or other, it might have been the Soviet Union...on whether a
> human being could be psychologically programmed with a sub-conscious remit
> to commit an assassination on some leading person and then forget all about
> it afterwards?  It was in the era when the science of "brainwashing" of US
> prisoners of war in North Korea came to the fore, and some bright spark
> thought that one could use Milton Erickson techniques mixed up with a few
> illicit drugs to make the assassin more suggestible, and then a post
> hypnotic suggestion to make him forget he had done it.  Spent quite a few
> bob on it I understand, and it came up with a lot of unintended
> consequences...c'est la vie... :-)
> There is a rumour that Frank Sinatra had the film pulled after the
> assassination of President John Kennedy...
> http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Project_MKUltra
> Actually, used properly hypnosis can be of great help to patients who have
> suffered some kind of mental and physical trauma.  Many patients,
> particularly those who suffer from shock or loss of blood, find that their
> recall of past immediate events cannot be reclaimed due to loss of memory.
> Depending on the state and depth of shock it is sometimes possible to
> recover that memory, and many patients over a period of time recover full
> recall.
> Erickson did a  lot of experimental work using hypnotic techniques, he was
> a past master at it.  He called his experiments, "pantomimes"...funny eh...
> :-)     .  Because he was colour blind, and could only see purple, he did
> a lot of experiments on colour perceptions. He also used time distortion,
> and amnesia and self production techniques of pain killing hormones, to
> help people who were suffering a lot of pain from terminal cancer.  It was
> the mastery of such skills that apparently got the CIA interested....
> see url:http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Milton_H._Erickson
> Dougie.
> On 15/01/15 22:16, Shaun O'Connor wrote:
> next step,  hire a hypnotist to change the juries viewpoint subliminally
> a la Milton  Erickson ( of course he only used hypnosis for therapeutic
> treatment of course)
> OH wait they already hire forensic hypnotists to "elicit key details" from
> a traumatized witness. The mind indeed works in strange ways when trying to
> determine what one saw or did not see at a scene of crime.
> On 15/01/2015 21:54, doug wrote:
> http://www.wired.com/2014/12/prosecutors-powerpoint-presentations/
> The use of the subconscious in the Art of Deception....
> Guilty as charged your Honour...The power of Power Point...I remember it
> well...:-)
> Enjoy.
> ATB Dougie.
> --
> https://www.eff.org/deeplinks/2014/11/when-time-comes-we-need-be-ready-fight-tpps-secret-anti-user-agenda

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