The extent of disinformation that modern society has undergone is shameful and degrading in light of the severe disabling problems it is creating in the instability of the family from lack of recognition of fundamental human principals as they were carried hypnotically in the oral histories of the ancients to protect love and life.
Another source of reference supporting both the potential for unconscious hypnosis as well as telepathy that is derived from modern clinical studies of psychology and hypnosis. One compiled source from 1961, EMOTIONS and MEMORY by David Rapaport, has sobering implications from the natural tendency for the hypnotic subjects inability to recall the hypnosis.
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To understand the events of the Salem witch trials, it is necessary to examine the times in which accusations of witchcraft occurred. There were the ordinary stresses of 17th-century life in Massachusetts Bay Colony. A strong belief in the devil, factions among Salem Village fanatics and rivalry with nearby Salem Town, a recent small pox epidemic and the threat of attack by warring tribes created a fertile ground for fear and suspicion. Soon prisons were filled with more than 150 men and women from towns surrounding Salem. Their names had been "cried out" by tormented young girls as the cause of their pain. All would await trial for a crime punishable by death in 17th-century New England, the practice of witchcraft.
Thirteen women and five men from all stations of life followed her to the gallows on three successive hanging days before the court was disbanded by Governor William Phipps in October of that year. The Superior Court of Judicature, formed to replace the "witchcraft" court, did not allow spectral evidence. This belief in the power of the accused to use their invisible shapes or spectres to torture their victims had sealed the fates of those tried by the Court of Oyer and Terminer. The new court released those awaiting trial and pardoned those awaiting execution. In effect, the Salem witch trials were over.
As years passed, apologies were offered, and restitution was made to the victims' families. Historians and sociologists have examined this most complex episode in our history so that we may understand the issues of that time and apply our understanding to our own society. The parallels between the Salem witch trials and more modern examples of "witch hunting" like the McCarthy hearings of the 1950's, are remarkable.
Motion for Emergency Injunctive Relief
Federal Complaint 99-11189
Blacks Law Dictionary, 1933, page 911