The Misinformation Effect: Being Reintroduced as "Mandela Effect"
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The Misinformation Effect: Being Reintroduced as "Mandela Effect" Published a day ago PREFACE: Many people are going to hate me for presenting this, but the implications of the information will shed much light on a psychological-operation designated to further divide and conquer the truth movement via the "believers and disbelievers" dichotomy as well as diminish the efficacy of objective research and legitimate conspiracy evidence based on fact (that which HAS OBJECTIVELY OCCURRED).
There's a legitimate logical case for literally every case of "mandala effect." stuf in oreo has always been spelled "stuf," regardless of how we perceive it to be spelled. I know that for a fact. A fact is defined as "anything that HAS (OBJECTIVELY) OCCURED". So you have to go by what we can PROVE that actually has been. Not by what can be manipulated, which is the mind, the senses and memory, which I will detail conclusively. The same way that a skilled ILLUSIONIST manipulates the mind in order to implant a false belief about what actually just occurred before your very eyes, you subjectively THINK/PERCEIVE that a woman has just been sawed in half, yet in OBJECTIVE REALITY, you have been lied to, deceived and tricked (blinded by the light) into thinking that false perceptions are objective reality, while the ILLUSIONIST KNOWS THE REAL TRUTH, that theyve been lying to you for entertainment and fortune. "Why Everything We Remember Is Wrong, Our Crack in Perception
Objective reality is not dependent on its interpretation by human beings. It is objective regardless of how we perceive it. Subjective reality (based on human perception which can be manipulated) only exists WITHIN the bounds of what is objective (what cannot be changed by human perception and interpretation of it). To think otherwise is known as #relativism and is used by social engineers to control human behavior by altering what they THINK to be real. This is not called "mandela effect" this is the effect known as "Misinformation effect", false memories caused by exposure to misleading information presented between the encoding of an event and its subsequent recall. There is a TON of research done on this phenomena, and THATS what should be researched heavily moreover than "mandela effect."
Manipulating Memories - The Misinformation Effect Explained
"The misinformation effect happens when a person's recall of episodic memories becomes less accurate because of post-event information.
The misinformation effect is a prime example of retroactive interference, which occurs when information presented later interferes with the ability to retain previously encoded information. Essentially, the new information that a person receives works backward in time to distort memory of the original event. The misinformation effect has been studied since the mid-1970s. Elizabeth Loftus is one of the most influential researchers in the field. It reflects two of the cardinal sins of memory: suggestibility, the influence of others' expectations on our memory; and misattribution, information attributed to an incorrect source. Research on the misinformation effect has uncovered concerns about the permanence and reliability of memory." https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Misinformation_effect
People are conditioned to see things in their mind the way they sound, or the way its conventionally understood to be spelled, same with the berenstain bears recollection. Bible verses are ALWAYS being changed with new printed translations of the bible coming out all the time. This has been done by the controllers of publication for thousands of years to "authorize" (misinterpret) versions of ancient texts, and is not a new phenomenon caused by the "mandela/ misinformation effect". Cern is not "attacking jesus's flat earth."
The effect plays on sentiment and peoples emotions, targeting the midbrain region, (which ive shown in my videos is known as the butterfly, see image above. Hence, the term "butterfly effect") responsible for regulation of emotional stimulus, using what they hold dear to them as a case for strong belief. If something is not as sentimental to a person, then they're less likely to hold a strong image of what they believe. But the problem is that emotions change and can easily be manipulated along with the memories attached to them. Research "false memory" effect. The control of mind using language, yet again. As well as another case of EMOTIONAL mind control (gaslighting), as ive also covered in my videos about Monarch and Mk Ultra mind control.
Topics related to false memory include:
Source-monitoring error, an effect in which memories are incorrectly attributed to different experiences than the ones that caused them
Misinformation effect, false memories caused by exposure to misleading information presented between the encoding of an event and its subsequent recall.
Confabulation, the production of fabricated, distorted or misinterpreted memories without the conscious intention to deceive
Repressed memory, the idea that traumatic memories can be repressed and also potentially brought back through therapy.
Manipulation of memory recall through language (neuro linguistic programming)
"In 1974, Elizabeth Loftus and John Palmer conducted a study to investigate the effects of language on the development of false memory. The experiment involved two separate studies. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qQ-96BLaKYQ
In the first test, 45 participants were randomly assigned to watch different videos of a car accident, in which separate videos had shown collisions at 20 miles per hour, 30 miles per hour, and 40 miles per hour. Afterwards, participants filled out a survey. The survey asked the question, "About how fast were the cars going when they smashed into each other?" The question always asked the same thing, except the verb used to describe the collision varied. Rather than "smashed", other verbs used included "bumped", "collided", "hit", or "contacted". Participants estimated collisions of all speeds to average between 35 miles per hour to just below 40 miles per hour. If actual speed were the main factor in estimate, it could be assumed that participants would have lower estimates for lower speed collisions. Instead, the word being used to describe the collision seemed to better predict the estimate in speed rather than the speed itself.
The second experiment also showed participants videos of a car accident, but the critical manipulation was the verbiage of the follow-up questionnaire. 150 participants were randomly assigned to three conditions. Those in the first condition were asked the same question as the first study using the verb "smashed". The second group was asked the same question as the first study, replacing "smashed" with "hit". The final group was not asked about the speed of the crashed cars. The researchers then asked the participants if they had seen any broken glass, knowing that there was no broken glass in the video. The responses to this question had shown that the difference between whether broken glass was recalled or not heavily depended on the verb used. A larger sum of participants in the "smashed" group declared that there was broken glass.
In this study, the first point brought up in discussion is that the words used to phrase a question can heavily influence the response given. Second, the study indicates that the phrasing of a question can give expectations to previously ignored details, and therefore, a misconstruction of our memory recall. This indication supports false memory as an existing phenomenon."
"Presuppositions are an implication through chosen language."
Suppose you are to ask a person, "What shade of blue was the wallet?" You are, in translation, saying, "The wallet was blue. What shade was it?" The question's phrasing provides the respondent with a supposed "fact". This presupposition provides two separate effects: true effect and false effect.
True effect says that the object implied to have existed does exist. With that, the respondent's recall is strengthened, more readily available, and easier to extrapolate from. In true effect, presuppositions make a detail more readily recalled. For example, it would be less likely that a respondent would remember a wallet was blue if the prompt did not say that it was blue. False effect is that the object implied to have existed never was present. Despite this, the respondent is convinced otherwise and allows it to manipulate their memory. It can also alter responses to later questions to keep consistency. Regardless of the effect being true or false, the respondent is attempting to conform to the supplied information, because they assume it to be true."
If you want the HARD SCIENCE of how collective memory (morphic resonance) works and can be influenced, study the work on morphic resonance and memory by Rupert Sheldrake.
mandela/mandala etymology means "disc, circle" which is why the whole phenom of mandela effect is used to push the flat earth psy-op. This is called #relativism and its purpose is to gaslight people into losing grip on whats objectively true.
stay tuned! video coming soon!
Thanks Cullen at: https://www.patreon.com
and for the video share on my fb page :)