In America, “we don’t talk about politics or religion,” which is really like saying the same thing twice, because in nations that are “shepherded” by people who suffer from religious delusions and mythological narratives, the blur is astounding-as is the likelihood that you will encounter institutional psychopaths.
While few are surprised that psychology has a major schizophrenic narrative going as it attempts to rationalize it’s cozy relationship with corporate drug dealers, aka Big Pharma, that other feature of madness is peeking out: many who work in psychology are themselves master manipulators and institutional sociopaths who hide behind the ultimate “mask of insanity.”
So, again, it is important to detox our minds from the influence operations effects, an when we encounter the terms “no touch torture” and “gang stalking” on the same page, we have to consider that institutional socipaths and organized religion are also nearly one and the same, for telling lies, or presenting myth laced history as fact takes a certain kind of “special person.”
SO without further adieu, I would like to note that one of the two CIA torture psychologists was a Mormon Bishop. That means that 50% of the load that tortured people unconscionably was Mormon.Are you seeing any patterns between that fact and this one?
Are you seeing any patterns yet about claims of “organized gang stalking” or torture, “no touch torture” or institutional sociopathy in the FBI for example? No? Well, keep them blinders on folks-because the ride gets messy when we overlook the fact that the FBI et agency is loaded with these types.
An article in the NY Times today talks about more details that have come out about the CIA’s enhanced interrogation techniques after 9/11 and the men who created them. Turns out that both Dr. John Bruce Jessen and Dr. James Mitchell, the two main architects of the techniques (later condemned as torture and ineffective by the Senate Intelligence Committee) are LDS, and Jessen was made a bishop several years later. This guy not only helped devise the torture techniques, but also carried them out and trained others to do so as well. This included fun and lighthearted games (/s) such as the following:
- Stuff the prisoner in a tiny box and poke them through holes in the side.
- Waterboarding (in some cases until prisoners became completely unresponsive, with bubbles rising from their mouth, having involuntary stomach and leg spasms, and when they woke up, hysterical pleas for them to stop)
- Walling (putting the prisoner’s neck in a collar, then using that collar to repeatedly slam them against a wall)
- Dousing with buckets of ice water while naked and shackled
- Dangling from the ceiling by the handcuffs for days on end to induce sleep deprivation
He was already a highly controversial public figure well before his calling as a bishop in Spokane WA in 2012. His company made $81 million for their role in developing and implementing these techniques. You can bet he paid tithing on that torture money (thank goodness it didn’t come from the lottery, or the church would have had to reject it!) The stake president who called him was well aware of his involvement but called him an honorable, trustworthy, and humble man and of course defended him (the church is awfully good at defending awful people) saying “the whole story has not been told.” His name was submitted to the First Presidency for approval (as all potential bishops are), and the church spokesman refused to comment on the matter. He was unanimously sustained by his ward as well. He’d also served as bishop for another congregation in the ’80s before all of the torture stuff went down. Luckily he resigned a week later, but holy hell, what poor taste in leadership! And how disturbing that nobody in his ward, stake presidency, or even the first presidency had any qualms about his appointment! I’m breaking out this story next time somebody defends that bishops are by default good people. Bishops don’t deserve to be trusted or respected by default anymore than any random joe shmoe on the street. Some are good, some are bad, and members really need to be critical about who they trust with their spiritual lives and personal matters.
RELATED READING: The son of a federal judge who is ALSO a Mormon kills himself in splashy manner in Las Vegas (the keen reader of my work will note links between my writing on this topic, and Las Vegas, as well as Clark County in general).
So, like I said- and the avid reader of my work will note- this thing of organized gang stalking can go two ways boys and girls. Hey, you there- onlooker’s and lurkers, a question: what could make a guy so depressed that he might kill himself? Hmmm. My guess is “something hidden in darkness.”
Suicide at Vegas Mormon temple was federal judge’s sonPublished November 21, 2013 6:57 am
Las Vegas • A 26-year-old man who authorities say killed himself in the courtyard of a Mormon temple in Las Vegas was identified Wednesday as the son of a federal appeals court judge.
Scott Greer Bybee of Henderson died in the shooting just before 6:30 p.m. Tuesday while services were being conducted at the temple, police and the Clark County coroner said.
He was the son of 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals Judge Jay Bybee.
No one else was hurt, Las Vegas police Officer Bill Cassell said.
In a statement circulated by a 9th Circuit colleague, Judge Bybee and his wife Dianna Bybee said their son suffered from depression for many years, and they did all they could as parents to help him, including seeking professional advice and treatment.
“While Jay and Dianna mourn for Scott, and grieve for their own loss, they are grateful that he is finally released from his sufferings,” said the statement circulated by Judge Milan D. Smith Jr. of El Segundo, Calif. “They have faith that he is in a better place.”
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints spokeswoman Kristen Howey issued a statement calling the incident tragic and saying the thoughts and prayers of church members were with those involved.
Jay Bybee, 60, was nominated to the San Francisco-based 9th Circuit court by President George W. Bush and confirmed by the U.S. Senate in 2003.
He has been criticized for authoring documents in August 2002, later dubbed torture memos, that gave interrogators wide latitude to use techniques including waterboarding during questioning of terrorism detainees at the U.S. detention camp at Guantanamo Bay and at Abu Ghraib prison in Iraq.