Back, finally. After the last Psychopathy Research Series I meant to write some updates of what has been taking place since I published my last articles. But I didn't get that far. On the very same day that I had announced my next posting police came to my apartment and took me back first to jail and to the establishment where the research is usually taking place. But they did more than that, they also took my computer - promising I would get it back undamaged, but of course this didn't happen, I've had to buy a new computer once again along with all the programs and shit.
Anyway, one of the reasons they told me I was being withheld was that I hadn't been living up to my promise about providing written material (which I do here at this website) for the sake of further research for people and experts with interest in psychopathy around the world. But giving the fact that I do battle dyslexia and ADHD-like symptoms along with great difficulty dealing with feelings of under-stimulation while at the same time I am required and expected to keep coming up with something new to give them, I found their argument to be unfair to say the least.
There was also another thing: Everybody who knows anything about this website also knows that one of the major interests of my Readers is to hear more about the Psychopathy Research Program that I am participating in, but I have been hindered by legal issues that boils down to me having had t sign an agreement that I not speak or let out any details about what takes place in the experiments and test series.
Sure, a lot of it most of you can probably guess - brain scans and so on - but there's a lot of newer and more innovative things as well that I just don't understand why people shouldn't know about. Psychopaths who read my articles won't be able to use it to beat the system, legal, psychiatric or otherwise, so it can only have to do with private research companies being involved and not wanting others to learn what they find out. And that means it is no longer for the greater good, it is no longer about learning about psychopathy in order to help the population at large getting access to more knowledge about us (the psychopaths) and our ways, how we function i.e., and it can't be about seeking answers that may be helpful to those who are born with the genetical make-up and grow up under the circumstances that create psychopathy in a person.
When I signed the papers vowing to not tell anything about the Psychopathy Research Program, I did so under the pretence that it was an internationally based non-profit research program (though I was aware it involved states and governments), so when I was put in the situation I described above, being held incarcerated because I didn't write enough for them (and, I regret to say, for my Readers), I became angry and stubborn. I refused to write another word until I was allowed to tell at least something about the test series or experiments I've been subjected to.
It's cost me a month in prison, give or take, but I eventually have been given the go-ahead to reveal a little now. I will tell you more in my next article and end this one with a few words about the movie I've included in this article...
The name of the movie is Anger Management, directed by Peter Segal, starring Jack Nicholson and Adam Sandler. It's a comedy, but it's one of rather few comedies that I actually find entertaining.
It's about a very normal man played by Adam Sandler, who via a series of mistakes and injustices ends up being sentenced to a course in Anger management lead by a psychiatrist (or psychologist) with expertise in the field played by Jack Nicholson.
Jack Nicholson's character is a psychopath, which David (Adam Sandler) soon realizes, but what he only realizes in the end is that Doc Rydell - Jack Nicholson's character - isn't merely a psychopath, he is a good and a very clever guy indeed, who uses untraditional methods part of which involves a very strong tendency towards controlling everything and everybody around him (including his patients), who more or less completely lacks inhibition along with having the willingness to cut legal corners whenever it serves a purpose. Indeed, Rydell is the hero in this movie, and I can't help but love it for showing that psychopaths aren't always the bad guys.