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Author Topic: Oswald, Brain, and Behaviour (the mental state issue)  (Read 5179 times)

Offline Barry Pollard

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Re: Oswald, Brain, and Behaviour (the mental state issue)
« Reply #8 on: August 23, 2018, 03:31:42 AM »
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Oswalds's interest in Communism marks him as illogical?   Strongly dissagree.
Communism of course, as most of us know it, means repression and exploitation of the working stiffs, that's not true communism, or socialism, LHO never promoted that. What he was asking for is the rights of ordinary people, the complete opposite of what you'd expect from a psycho.  When he was asked on tape whether he was a communist, bpoth times you can hear the nervous laughter because he knew very well the stigma that handle brought you in American society. That stigma is mostly due to pure propoganda and you know it too. Reds under your bed BS was still under effect, bigtime.

Also on another point, Buell Frazier tells of a Lee who very much wanted to associate with his fellow workers and at first tried to but because he was different, thought differently and talked differently they laughed at him, so he gave up, that's freakin' normal, not freaky.
"Worker's rights, minimum wage, no forced overtime?  Give us a break, this is Dallas USofA".  Now who's for Domino's?
Frazier's habit was to eat alone in the gloomy basement and look what became of him.

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Re: Oswald, Brain, and Behaviour (the mental state issue)
« Reply #8 on: August 23, 2018, 03:31:42 AM »


Online Steve M. Galbraith

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Re: Oswald, Brain, and Behaviour (the mental state issue)
« Reply #9 on: August 23, 2018, 02:06:03 PM »
"The Soviets have committed crimes unsurpassed even by their early day capitalist counterparts, the imprisonment of their own peoples, with the mass extermination so typical of Stalin, and the individual suppression and regimentation under Khrushchev."

Who wrote that? One Lee Harvey Oswald.
Source/link: http://mcadams.posc.mu.edu/notesonCPUSA.htm

That he thought otherwise before going there and that he ignored all of the evidence indicating how brutal the regime was - people were fleeing from the Soviet Union and Eastern bloc countries NOT fleeing to them - tells us a lot about his thinking.

Insane? I don't know, I'll leave that up to the trained people. But quite naive. To his credit, he quickly learned otherwise.

Oswald said he was a Marxist not a Communist. He believed, he wrote, that both the capitalist and communist system were "slave" systems and needed to be replaced. With what exactly? He didn't say. But he insisted that both had to be destroyed.
Source/link: http://mcadams.posc.mu.edu/undeliveredspeechnotes.htm

Marxism/Communism are evil, bankrupt systems. They belong in the dustbin of history.
« Last Edit: August 23, 2018, 05:34:40 PM by Steve M. Galbraith »

Offline Dillon Rankine

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Re: Oswald, Brain, and Behaviour (the mental state issue)
« Reply #10 on: August 23, 2018, 04:56:56 PM »
How often must it be said: the reality of neurological pathologies goes beyond the meaningless phrases like insane, mad, unstable or psycho?which if referring to psychopathy, is completely inaccurate?and lay expectations of such gibberish. It?s time for big boy talk?use actual jargon or GTFO. Do your research?no, Rob, not the 26 volumes?which, shockingly enough had been provided for you (those handy links go to scientific papers).

Not a single item in the vexatious profusion of ?rebuttals? has answered my main question: how did Oswald?s brain survive his childhood adversity when the evidence suggests it shouldn?t need have?
The question requires an understanding of neuroendocrinology, not what some random who knew Oswald thought (like we should care).

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Re: Oswald, Brain, and Behaviour (the mental state issue)
« Reply #10 on: August 23, 2018, 04:56:56 PM »