I am the devil’: Former classmate reveals school gunman Adam Lanza had ‘online devil worshiping page.’

December 20, 2012

‘I am the devil’: Former classmate reveals school gunman Adam Lanza had ‘online devil worshiping page.’ (DM).HT: LittleBytesNews.The Sandy Hook gunman worshiped the devil and had an online page dedicated to Satan, a former classmate revealed, as his childhood barber recalls Adam Lanza never spoke and would stare at the floor every time he had his hair cut.
Lanza’s worshiping page had the word ‘Devil’ written in red, Gothic-style letters against a black background, Trevor L. Todd told The National Enquirer, something which he said was ‘weird’ and ‘gave him the chills’.
The FBI are trying to piece together his smashed up hard drive to see if his online footprint will reveal any motive for the killing, but they strongly believe he made use of devil-worshiping and suicide sites and boasted of his murder plans on message forums.
Adam Lanza’s childhood barber Bob Skuba revealed today that Nancy Lanza stopped bringing her son in for haircuts a few years ago so he thought he had moved away from the area.
It also emerged today that the chief medical examiner in the massacre is enlisting the help of a geneticist to see if they can find a biological motive behind why the ‘troubled genius’ shot dead 20 children and six adults at Sandy Hook Elementary School on Friday.
Dr H. Wayne Carver says he wants to know if there is any identifiable disease associated with the behavior of the shooter, especially as Asperger’s syndrome – which Adam is thought to have suffered from – is not associated with violent behavior.
I’m exploring with the department of genetics what might be possible, if anything is possible,’ Dr Carver said. ‘Is there any identifiable disease associated with this behavior?
He is also awaiting toxicology results. Lanza’s mental state is vital as to why he may have committed one of the worst mass shootings in American history.
Another working theory is that he was angry that his mother was planning to commit him to a psychiatric facility because he was becoming too difficult for her to handle alone.
Given his decision to kill his mother Nancy while she lay sleeping in her bed at their Connecticut home and then drive to his former elementary school to purposefully kill innocent children, there had to be a strong connection in his mind between his anger and the school.
Nancy, 52, was thought to volunteer at Sandy Hook Elementary School, and so the theory extends to the fact that Adam felt he loved those children more than she loved him, since she was planning to send him away.Hmmmm…..Guns were not to blame, this ‘person’ should never have been around ANY WEAPON! Read the full story here.

Therapist ‘Brainwashed’ Woman Into Believing She Was In Satanic Cult, Attorney Says

December 2, 2011
Therapist 'Brainwashed' Woman Into Believing She Was In Satanic Cult, Attorney Says (ABC News)(news.yahoo.com) Therapist ‘Brainwashed’ Woman Into Believing She Was In Satanic Cult, Attorney Says …

A psychologist accused of hypnotizing a woman into believing she possessed multiple personalities and participated in satanic rituals may be sued by several others who say they were also told they had been a part of a satanic cult, according to a Missouri attorney.
Lisa Nasseff, 41, of Saint Paul, Minn., is suing her former therapist, Mark Schwartz, and the Castlewood Treatment Center in St. Louis, Mo., where she received 15 months of treatment for anorexia, according to the complaint.
Instead of improving, the lawsuit alleges Nasseff suffered “great physical pain and suffering and anguish” during her time at the facility, and asserts that she will continue to suffer.
“She was hospitalized multiple times,” Nasseff’s lawyer, Kenneth Vuylsteke, told ABCNews.com. “One time she tried to commit suicide … she’s done much better now that she’s been away from there.”
The complaint alleges Nasseff’s therapist, Mark Schwartz, “carelessly and negligently hypnotized [Nasseff]” while she was under the influence of “various psychotropic medications” to treat depression and anxiety. The hypnosis allegedly created false memories, including the belief that she was “a member of a satanic cult and that she was involved in or perpetrated various criminal and horrific acts of abuse.”
One of those acts included “sacrificing her sister’s baby on the altar of Satan,” according to Vuylsteke.
Nasseff “was in a highly vulnerable physical and mental state due to her pre-existing eating disorder,” according to the complaint.
The lawsuit also alleges Schwartz “persuaded and convinced [Nasseff] to become increasingly isolated from her family and friends by leading her to believe said persons were involved in a satanic cult and that they had been and would continue to sexually abuse her and force her to engage in criminal acts and horrific abuse of others.”
But then other women receiving treatment at the facility began to realize their stories were very similar to one another’s, Vuylsteke said.
“She got together with other women who had been through this with her at Castlewood. And they said, ‘How can we all have been members of cults and not know it — two years ago, three years ago? We all got brainwashed? It can’t be right.”
Now “multiple individuals” are speaking out about Castlewood, and backing Nasseff’s account of what took place there, Vuylsteke added.
“We’ve got other cases we’re looking at right now,” Vuylsteke told ABCNews.com, adding the alleged victims’ stories, all involving women, look “remarkably similar.”
At this stage, he declined to say exactly how many women are claiming false memory implantation.
“All I can tell you is it’s several. We’re in the process of evaluating them right now,” he said.
Schwartz, the therapist who treated Nasseff at Castlewood and still serves as the facility’s clinical co-director, denied ever hypnotizing Nasseff.
“We don’t use hypnosis,” said Schwartz, who told ABCNews.com he has not yet retained a lawyer. “It’s usually exposure therapy where the person is exposed to the memories of their trauma in various ways in order to move beyond it … A person is avoiding the memories and the feelings [associated with those memories] so you have them begin to talk about it in a safe way, that’s not re-victimizing.”
He also said he had never discussed satanic cults with Nasseff, and she had never told him she committed any criminal acts.
“I don’t know anything about all that,” he said.
He did confirm she had been given anti-depressants and that they had discussed “sexual trauma,” but “the details I don’t even remember.”
“She reported abuse history, we dealt with it, she got a lot better, and now she’s suing us,” he said.
“Emotionally it hurts. You give everything you have to these clients and you really care about them. When they file a lawsuit it really stings.”
On the Castlewood website, it states the treatment center’s staff specializes in several areas, including hypnosis.
Castlewood Treatment Center did not respond to an interview request from ABCNews.com, but the executive director of the facility, Nancy Albers, told Courthouse News Service, “We strongly believe that all of these claims are without merit and we intend to defend these claims vigorously.”
Implanted Memories at Castlewood?
According to the complaint, Nasseff stayed at Castlewood for about eight months, beginning in July of 2007. She later returned to the clinic in Mary of 2009 for an additional seven months of treatment before leaving the facility in December that same year.
In October of 2010, Schwartz allegedly contacted Nasseff, according to the lawsuit, and “told her if she did not return to Castlewood Treatment Center for additional psychological counseling and treatment she would most assuredly die from her eating disorder.”
One year later, in October 2011, the complaint alleges Schwartz left Nasseff a telephone message saying her lawsuit would expose her multiple rapes, and her “membership in a satanic cult” as well as the individuals who were also members.
When asked about that phone call, Schwartz told ABCNews.com he had called Nasseff to say, “I’m worried about this because you told me a lot of information that is very, very confidential. When you file a lawsuit it all comes out, and it’s a lot of secrets that you told me.”
“It was really just concern,” he said. “When people go to a therapist they expect confidentiality and privacy. It just breaks my heart that … she said a lot of horrible things that are going to come out.”
The lawsuit claims Nasseff was “singled out and targeted” based, in part, on her “ability to pay for long-term continuous inpatient services.”
She is now seeking $650,000 for the “medical, counseling and therapy treatment expenses” she incurred as a result of the alleged treatment, and $350,000 for non-economic costs, Vuylsteke said.
Vulnerable Patients Susceptible to Implanted Memories
Nasseff’s lawyer, Vuylsteke, admitted he was skeptical when he first heard about Nasseff’s case.
But then he met her in person.
“Lisa … is a highly intelligent individual,” he said. “When I spoke with her I understood then what happened and what she had to work through to come to the realization that all of this was implanted.”
He was further convinced after speaking with Bill Smoler, a prominent attorney from Madison, Wis., who is well-regarded among false memory experts. In January Smoler won a $1 million verdict for the parents of a girl who accused them of abuse after receiving inpatient therapy, and will be joining Nasseff’s case as co-counsel, Vuylsteke said.
There’s no credible scientific evidence that the human brain can store “repressed memories,” according to University of California at Irvine professor Elizabeth Loftus, one of the country’s foremost experts on false memory.
But psychologists have demonstrated it’s possible to implant memories.
“In my research we plant false memories in the minds of people in order to study the process,” she said. “There have been hundreds of cases … where people have gone into therapy and were led to believe they were molested.”
It’s a problem that emerged in the ’80s and ’90s, according to the False Memory Foundation, an organization founded in 1992 after a spate of cases where adults claimed to have uncovered “repressed memories” of childhood sexual abuse during therapy sessions. The revelations, however, weren’t true.
“They were just exploding at that time,” said False Memory Foundation co-founder Pamela Freyd, adding that the cases often involved inpatients participating in both hypnosis and support groups while on medication.
Chris Barden, a psychologist and attorney based in Minnesota was at the helm of many of those cases.
“During the 1990s I conducted more lawsuits against ‘recovered memory’ therapists than, I believe, any other lawyer in the world … for a total near 300 in over 30 states,” he told ABCNews.com. “I won all but one of them.”
The False Memory Foundation website states false memories “can result from the influence of external factors, such as the opinion of an authority figure or information repeated in the culture. An individual with an internal desire to please, to get better or to conform can easily be affected by such influences.”
For intelligent, creative people with imaginations, Freyd said, “it may be easier for them to conjure up the kinds of images that develop in this kind of environment.” But anyone seeking therapy is already in a vulnerable position, she added, and susceptible to persuasion.
“You believe the person you are seeing is an expert who will help you return to normal, you are going to try to do what this expert says needs to be done,” said Freyd. “And if an expert says you need to recover memories, people who want to get better or be sure they’re doing what the doctor says will work in that direction.”
Steven Lynn, a memory expert and professor of psychology at Binghamton University in New York, told ABCNews.com it’s possible to implant “all kinds of things.”
“There’s research showing you can implant memories of witnessing a demonic possession,” he said.
Schwartz denied having implanted Nasseff’s memories, but he did say he practices exposure therapy, which is typically used as treatment for people who have PTSD, according to Lynn.
“The idea is that you present the person with imagined themes that have occurred in the past that tend to bring forth anxiety and symptoms of post traumatic stress disorder,” Lynn said. “So by repeating exposure to the theme people learn how to not be so afraid of the situation they were formerly fearful of.”
Exposure therapy can yield positive results in the right setting. But if someone has not actually been exposed to the traumatic event they’re asked to re-imagine, exposure therapy can have a much different effect, Loftus said.
“If you take a group of women who have been raped and have them contemplate their legitimate rape experience then pretty soon many of them will be able to think about it without feeling as much emotion and pain,” said Loftus. “But if you’re exposing somebody to something that didn’t happen then something completely different is going on.”

IMHOP buyer beware. Those that trust science, are the stupid. I have been around manipulative people my entire life, but I have never been led to believe I was molested by a cult when I wasn’t molested. This lawsuit should be dropped… but the medications being subscribed should be halted. When I was in jail I was fighting off being forced onto medication. Lucky for me I escaped prison by saying I did something I didn’t, to escape being medicated… not to mention to escape being bullied by Neo Nazis in the cell with me. I fear what could of happened with some of the chemicals that prisons have the right to now. maybe I shouldn’t be so hasty with my opinion. Are there really chemicals out there that can do this? I’m glad I wasn’t in prison long enough to find out.

For Marines in Afghanistan: be careful where you fart

August 25, 2011

A Golden Ticket to Muslim Etiquette by Gina Cavallaro in Military Times, August 23 (thanks to Shiek):

Bukhari Vol 1 Bk 11 Nbr 582:
Mohammed said,
“When the Adhan is pronounced
Satan takes to his heels
and passes wind with noise
during his flight
in order not to hear the Adhan.

Mobile Phone Dealer Explains Qadhafi-Zionist Witchcraft

April 15, 2011
An Australian reporter writes the following from Libya:

“Gaddafi’s forces have had the upper hand in the desert battle that has raged for more than a month.

“Rebels say this is because of black magic. They invoke Satan. `These are magic papers,’ said mobile phone dealer turned rebel Ashraf al Houmi, 25. The papers-185 pages of writing, symbols and numbers-were found near abandoned government tanks.

“`This is the Israeli Star of David and this is some of the Koran backwards. The Koran reversed is Satan,’ explained Khaled el Faitouri, 27. “`We know they can do black magic with these drawings.'”

Now I wouldn’t have bothered with this except for one thing: the amazing disconnect between being a mobile phone dealer and believing in this kind of thing. Possibly al-Houmi also repairs phones.

Westerners assume that technology and thinking precisely the way they do goes together. Not so. Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini pioneered in using tape cassettes for spreading Islamist revolution. Back in 1979 that was the equivalent of using social media. Revolutionary Islamists have used the Internet far more effectively than democratic reformers in the Middle East. Technology does not necessarily mean moderation or democracy.

Islam Is A Golden Shower of Wisdom and Enlightenment

February 16, 2011

Egyptian Cleric: If You Don’t Cover Your Mouth When You Yawn, Satan Will Urinate in Your Mouth
Click here to watch the video

From Eye on the World: via ibloga.blogspot.com