Tuesday, October 9, 2012

Tardive Dyskinesia: My Grandma - Video

If You were selling This, Tardive Dyskinesia, would You want to admit that what You Did to this woman was Your fault?

Or would you try to sidestep any civil and criminal liability for it by pretending that you Don't Even Exist?

SFMHB 06/13/07

1st one not graphic enough for you?

Now, ....... since Psychology is Bait and Switch, no, it's not Science, ....... getting people who know, or suspect, that they're being bamboozled into swallowing Tardive Dyskinesias and/or anything Else Psychiatric Drugs cause, such as murder, which remains "Non-Disclosed" under the medical Doctrine/Excuse to Defraud known as "Therapeutic Privilege" (you can google it yourself because the folks who cooked it up are somewhat testy about having their Excuse To Defraud shared about) and when people who are Rightly suspicious of the Quacks, offer the temerity of their Refusal to swallow the non-disclosed side effects and they need Persuading, ....... then the Tardive Dyskinesia sales force retreat back even Further off the Legal Reservation by hiding behind Another Specious Excuse to Defraud called "Substituted Judgment".

Yeah. Their Judgment, because of its unimpeachability, needs to be Substituted over Treatment Refusals, .....

SFMHB 06/13/07

Let's look at what happens when One individual's, or a Conspiracy of Individuals, Judgment, becomes Superior to other Individual's Rights.

WIKI has;


The Führerprinzip [ˈfyːʀɐpʀɪnˌtsiːp] ( listen)German for "leader principle", prescribed the fundamental basis of political authority in the governmental structures of the Third Reich. This principle can be most succinctly understood to mean that "the Führer's word is above all written law" and that governmental policies, decisions, and offices ought to work toward the realization of this end.[1] In actual political usage, it refers mainly to the practice of dictatorship within the ranks of a political party itself, and as such, it has become an earmark of politicalFascism.




The Führerprinzip was not invented by the National Socialists. Hermann Graf Keyserling, a German philosopher, was the first to use the term "Führerprinzip". One of Keyserling's central claims was that certain 'gifted individuals' were "born to rule" on the basis of Social Darwinism.
The ideology of the Führerprinzip sees each organization as a hierarchy of leaders, where every leader (Führer, in German) has absoluteresponsibility in his own area, demands absolute obedience from those below him and answers only to his superiors.[2] This required obedience and loyalty even over concerns of right and wrong.[2] The supreme leaderAdolf Hitler, answered to God and the German people. Giorgio Agamben has argued that Hitler saw himself as an incarnation of auctoritas, and as the living law or highest law itself, effectively combining in his persona executive powerjudicial power and legislative power. After the campaign against the alleged Röhm Putsch, Hitler declared: "in this hour, I was responsible for the fate of the German nation and was therefore the supreme judge of the German people!"[3]
The Führerprinzip paralleled the functionality of military organizations, which continue to use a similar authority structure today, although in democratic countries members are supposed to be restrained by codes of conduct. The justification for the civil use of the Führerprinzip was that unquestioning obedience to superiors supposedly produced order and prosperity in which those deemed 'worthy' would share.
This began as soon as the Beer Hall Putsch; Hitler used his trial for propaganda to present himself, claiming it had been his sole responsibility and inspiring the title Führer.[4]
This principle became the law of the National Socialist German Worker's Party and the SS and was later transferred onto the whole German totalitarian society. Appointed mayors replaced elected local governments. Schools lost elected parents councils and faculty advisory boards, with all authority being put in the headmaster's hands.[5] The Nazis suppressed associations and unions with elected leaders, putting in their place mandatory associations with appointed leaders. The authorities allowed private corporations to keep their internal organization, but with a simple renaming from hierarchy to Führerprinzip. Shop stewards had their authority carefully circumscribed to prevent their infringing on that of the plant leader.[6]
In practice, the selection of unsuitable candidates often led to micromanagement and commonly to an inability to formulate coherent policy. Albert Speer noted that many Nazi officials dreaded making decisions in Hitler's absence. Rules tended to become oral rather than written; leaders with initiative who flouted regulations and carved out their own spheres of influence might receive praise and promotion rather than censure.


Many propaganda films developed the importance of the FührerprinzipFlüchtlinge depicted Volga German refugees saved from Communist persecution by a leader demanding unquestioning obedience.[7] Der Herrscher altered its source material to depict its hero, Clausen, as the unwavering leader of his munitions firm, who, faced with his children's machinations, disowns them and bestows the firm on the state, confident that a worker will arise capable of continuing his work and, as a true leader, needing no instruction.[8] Carl Peters shows the title character in firm, decisive action to hold and win African colonies, but brought down by a parliament that does not realize the necessity of Führerprinzip.[9]
In the schools, adolescent boys were presented with Nordic sagas as the illustration of Führerprinzip, which was developed with such heroes as Frederick the Great and Prince Otto Von Bismarck.[10]
This combined with the glorification of the one, central Führer. During the Night of Long Knives, his decisive action saved Germany,[11] though it meant (in Goebbels's description) suffering "tragic loneliness" from being a Siegfried forced to shed blood to preserve Germany.[12] A speech explicitly proclaims, "The Führer is always right."[13] Booklets given out for the Winter Relief donations included The Führer Makes History,[14][15] a collection of Hitler photographs,[16] and The Führer’s Battle in the East 2[17] Films such as Der Marsch zum Führer and Triumph of the Will glorified him.
Carl Schmitt—drawn to the Nazi party by his admiration for a decisive leader—[18] praised him in his pamphlet State, Volk and Movement because only the ruthless will of such a leader could save Germany and its people from the "asphalt culture" of modernity, to bring about unity and authenticity.[19]


During the post-war Nuremberg Trials, Nazi war criminals—and, later, Adolf Eichmann during his trial in Israel—used the Führerprinzip concept to argue that they were not guilty for war crimes by claiming that they were only following orders. Eichmann explicitly declared having abandoned his conscience in order to "do his job" and follow the orders. InEichmann in JerusalemHannah Arendt concluded that, aside from a desire for improving his career, Eichmann showed no trace of anti-Semitism or psychological damage. She called him the embodiment of the "banality of evil", as he appeared at his trial to have an ordinary and common personality, displaying neither guilt nor hatred, denying any form of responsibility. Eichmann argued he was simply "doing his job" and maintained he had always tried to act in accordance with Kant's categorical imperative. Arendt suggested that these statements most strikingly discredit the idea that Nazi criminals were manifestly psychopathic and different from common people. That even the most ordinary of people can commit horrendous crimes if placed in the catalyzing situation, and given the correct incentives, but Arendt disagreed with this interpretation—as Eichmann justified himself with the Führerprinzip. Arendt argued that children obey, whereas adults adhere to an ideology.


  1. ^ Nazi Conspiracy & Aggression Volume I Chapter VII
  2. a b "Befehlsnotstand & the Führerprinzip"
  3. ^ Sager, Alexander; Winkler, Heinrich August (2007). Germany: The Long Road West. 1933-1990Oxford University PressISBN 0-19-926598-4.|page=37
  4. ^ Piers BrendonThe Dark Valley: A Panorama of the 1930s, p38 ISBN 0-375-40881-9
  5. ^ Lynn H. NicholasCruel World: The Children of Europe in the Nazi Web p. 74 ISBN 0-679-77663-X
  6. ^ Richard GrunbergerThe 12-Year Reich, p 193, ISBN 03-076435-1
  7. ^ Erwin LeiserNazi Cinema p29-30 ISBN 0-02-570230-0
  8. ^ Erwin Leiser, Nazi Cinema p49 ISBN 0-02-570230-0
  9. ^ Erwin Leiser, Nazi Cinema p104-5 ISBN 0-02-570230-0
  10. ^ Lynn H. Nicholas, Cruel World: The Children of Europe in the Nazi Web p. 78 ISBN 0-679-77663-X
  11. ^ Claudia Koonz, The Nazi Conscience, p 96 ISBN 0-674-01172-4
  12. ^ Anthony Rhodes, Propaganda: The art of persuasion: World War II, p16 1976, Chelsea House Publishers, New York
  13. ^ "Robert Ley Speech"
  14. ^ "Winterhilfswerk Booklet for 1933"
  15. ^ "Winterhilfswerk Booklet for 1938"
  16. ^ "Hitler in the Mountains"
  17. ^ "Hitler in the East"
  18. ^ Claudia Koonz, The Nazi Conscience, p 56 ISBN 0-674-01172-4
  19. ^ Claudia Koonz, The Nazi Conscience, p 59 ISBN 0-674-01172-4

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[edit]External links

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