Measuring genocide within the GABI dictate – the maiming and killing history of the pseudo-vaccine apparatus now and then


9. There was a wide range of consequences of encephalitis. Many of these were subtle and insidiously altered the child’s personality, commonly making them hyperactive, hypersexual less empathetic, and generally uncomfortable with their environment. Many of these traits in turn were also seen in violent criminals and disruptive children (who frequently then went on to become violent criminals).

10. Coulter then collected numerous case histories of violent and sociopathic criminals demonstrating that they displayed many of the exact same signs (e.g., cranial nerve issues) seen in victims of encephalitis (be it from vaccination or a natural infection). This included detailed reviews of infamous criminals who precisely fit the post-encephalitic pattern such as Ted Bundy.

11. Coulter also provided numerous statistics and studies which showed violent criminals had dramatically higher rates of brain damage and neurologic dysfunction. Many of the studies he cited (e.g., one of 321 excessively violent individuals showed 90-100% had demonstrable brain dysfunction) found these defects occurred at 5-10 times the rates seen in the general population).

Note: the associations shown in the papers Coulter compiled are also supported by modern research and hence are generally accepted. Additionally, newer research made possible by functional MRIs also show that violent or sociopathic criminals often have significant brain damage and lack the normal functions other humans have.

12. Coulter cited numerous statistics showing a small minority of the population committed a majority of the violent crimes that occurred and evidence showing the crimes in the post DPT era were often much more brutal and sociopathic.

The traits commonly associated with MBD in turn were as follows:

Note: these were also frequently observed to be consequences of encephalitis and often clustered together. Additionally, quite a few of these are now known to occur more frequently in violent criminals.

• Hyperactivity (this was by far the most commonly associated trait with MBD).

Note: there is a well-known association between hyperactivity and stimulant drug use or violent crime. Many authors (e.g., psychiatrist Gabor Maté) in turn have argued many people become drug addicts because they have untreated ADD (which we typically treat with pharmaceutical amphetamines—which unfortunately, like the SSRI antidepressants, can cause violent psychosis).

• Frequent drug and alcohol use.

• Hypersexuality. Often this sexuality was detached from having any type of connection to the other person and sometimes gave rise to a variety of unusual sexual fetishes or preferences.

Note: this goes hand in hand with the emotional blunting frequently observed after encephalitis. Additionally, one of the most common types of dementia (which results from poor blood flow to the brain) is characterized by hypersexual behavior.

• Feeling overwhelmed by and not in control of their environment.

• Having difficulty organizing their thoughts or remembering their past experience.

Note: this includes a flattening of one’s affect when remembering their questionable conduct from the past, an inability to empathize with those who were affected by it and in many of the case histories Coulter compiled, a complete amnesia of it.

• A very short attention span (and paradoxically in a few cases, instead an obsessive and greatly excessive attention span).

• Being impulsive and easily triggered into having violent outbursts (from both external stressors and internal ones such as a severe headache).

• Headaches (which sometimes necessitated banging their head against a wall).

• A high incidence of seizure disorders: epilepsy, tics, tremors, choreiform (twisting) movements, facial grimaces, infantile spasms, and others. There were also frequently overt signs (e.g., EEG abnormalities) and subtle signs (e.g., poor coordination) of these disorders.

• While some children with MBD had above average intelligence, on average their IQ was below average.

•Bed-wetting in childhood, typically occurring in conjunction with a sleep disorder (that often had features such as teeth-grinding, night sweats, nightmares, and night terrors). Sometimes this is also accompanied by loss of bowel control (e.g., ectopresis).

• Poor visual-motor coordination, clumsiness and a lack of grace to their movement (e.g., “impaired hopping ability, and a tendency to walk on the toes”).

• Decreased sensation to external painful stimuli.

• Left-handedness or ambidexterity.

Note: I know numerous people with DPT injuries this happened to.

• Various processing disorders. These include dyslexia (difficulty reading), dysgraphia (difficulty writing), dyscalcula (difficulty with numbers), impaired speech (e.g., stuttering or stammering), paucity of speech or mutism, hearing disorders (e.g., audiomotor incoordination, auditory imperceptions or deficits, developmental receptive language disorder, high-frequency hearing loss, or hypersensitivity to sound).
Note: the perceptual disturbances often were accompanied with a difficulty telling left from right or up from down.

• Excessive sleepiness and a wide range of sleep disturbances (including new sleep disorders the medical community had not previously witnessed such as “delayed sleep phase syndrome,” a condition where one cannot fall asleep until 3 or 4 in the morning).

• Frequent food allergies (along with conduct worsening when those foods were consumed).
Note: other neurological diseases (e.g., schizophrenia and autism) have also been observed to improve after allergens such as gluten are completely eliminated from the diet.

• Appetitive disturbances (e.g., anorexia or bulimia). It was noted that this complication of encephalitis far more frequently affected females, whereas hyperactivity more frequently affected males.

• A strong desire to seek out music due to the rhythmicity and stability it provides.

• Being highly disruptive and violent from a very young age.


Sources in this channel

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