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Sneak Preview From  Part 3, Page 22

We are all familiar with Pavlov’s dogs. Ring a bell and give the dog a pellet of food. Do it several times. The dog salivates every time the bell rings in anticipation of getting a treat. But then ring a bell and don’t give the dog a pellet—the dog still salivates. Do this process intermittently (sometimes providing the pellet and sometimes not) and the dog salivates even more intensely. Known as reflex conditioning, this experiment became the basis for Behaviorism. This important theory of psychology can be defined as the assertion that all learning results in behavior and all behaviors are learned through conditioning.

However, while most of us recall the dogs and food pellets, we don’t remember Ivan Pavlov also discovered that how we learn can be radically altered by fear. This observation had far reaching consequences for mind control in the twentieth century.

It seems Leningrad was flooding and the waters came into the Pavlov’s lab. As his test dogs observed the waters rise higher and higher, their fear grew higher too. Happily the dogs were rescued in the nick of time. However, Pavlov discovered all the ‘learning’ accomplished by his dogs was wiped clean by the intensity of their fear. After he retrained the dogs again with bells and pellets, he artificially flooded the lab again (this time with only an inch or two of water); at which point he discovered once again the frightened dogs forgot what they had learned. It was as if their memory had been washed clean. When he turned on his water hose threatening to flood his laboratory, Pavlov was, in effect, brainwashing his dogs.

The story is told of a conference between Richard Nixon and Henry Kissinger in the Oval Office of the Whitehouse. Nixon’s dog, ‘Checkers’, was chewing on the corner of the President’s rug. Nixon stopped talking to Kissinger for a moment, turned to his desk, took out a dog biscuit and threw it down on the expensive rug to Checkers with the comment, “Checkers needs something to chew on I guess.” Kissinger said wryly, “Congratulations Mr. President, you have just taught your dog to chew on the rug.”

As we have seen throughout our study, America’s adoption of unreasoned and sometimes harmful behaviors resulted from our fear of the Soviets. Our hatred of Nazis was not so deep that we continued to shun them after World War II. In fact, as we’ve shown, the opposite was the case. Our fear of the Soviets was even greater after the National Socialists had been defeated. Subsequently, we looked to the Nazis to add new weapons to our arsenal for battling our next foe. Weapons of the mind (as we saw with remote viewing earlier on), were much sought after too.

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