For many more decades than we have hitherto realized, the incessantly globalizing policies of both London and Washington DC (aided & abetted by New York City) have been characterized by a distinct lack of wisdom and humility.

One could also rightly accuse these two iconic capitals of pumping a steady stream of malice and infantilism into the entire world’s body politic for all of the 20th century. And since the start of the 21st, virulently toxic neuroses have been added to that mix (e.g., the fanatical obsession with terrorism and “security”).

Somehow, we have to convince those who have the strength to change their outlook, to see the monsters these two political and financial locales have become. Note that Washington DC is one large Freemasonic display. Note also that Freemasonry is simply “Judaism for the Goy”. Judge them not by what they say, but what they have done, and continue to attempt. Understand the symbols they venerate.

So … what are the political, cultural, and/or psychological processes that make the Anglo-American West act so aggressively, so intolerantly, and so arrogantly? Generation after generation.

For example, have these two societies — so intimately linked in numerous ways — been infected by the same parasitical meme, theory, or immigrant group? Is that what the problem ultimately is? The destructive will or inclination of a parasite?

The post being re-blogged does an excellent job of exposing “cognitive biases” that lie deep within those Anglo-American institutions that somehow manage to produce generation after generation of true oddballs; of twisted characters. Exactly the type who can be depended upon to preach the psychopathic, short-sighted policies we (as stoic voters) have been obliged to endure for at least four generations. Please take your time to digest its message … you will not be disappointed.


This week, my graduate students will be discussing the effects of cognitive biases on foreign policy decision making. Previously, I wrote about misperception. Today, I want to address a related cognitive bias – the Fundamental Attribution Error – which has a similarly negative effect on policy making.

The Fundamental Attribution Error describes our tendency to attribute our own practical and moral failures to external factors while attributing other people’s failures to their personal character. Conversely, we attribute our successes and good deeds to our own character, and others’ successes to some external factor. If we succeed, it is because we are skillful, and if we do good, it is because we are good people. If we do something wrong, it is because something outside our control, and which we could not have predicted, intervened to prevent our otherwise sensible and good plan from succeeding. By contrast, if others succeed…

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