Psychiatry is a mental disorder

“With few exceptions, psychiatrists are nothing but snakes selling their own oil.” -Reality

The history of psychiatry is a history of successive attempts to justify psychiatrists’ own manic reductionism through the lens of simplistic, pseudo-scientific sociological-terrorism. Always, these attempts derive simply from the psychiatrist’s own greed, malice, neediness, or some other vanity, and always these attempts fall flat; because psychiatrists are, on final analysis of and by them, only ever driven by ideology—namely that the psychiatrist’s vanity is, at its base, the manifestation of a conscious and willful psychosis of self-importance festering in the psychiatrist, aimed at masking the psychiatrist’s fear and masochism (i.e. futility) as ferocity and sadism (i.e. efficacy), while framing it all in pedantic jargon: wordy, over-formalized nonsense intended to disguise the psychiatrist’s triteness and virulence.

Psychiatrists whore for any patron, and horrify any prey

The psychiatrist’s ideology of cowardice and deception dooms the psychiatrist to slithering through life in a constant state of passivity and disorientation—always nuzzling up to the most powerful patrons whom the psychiatrist can cajole (especially through conspiracies with mass-murdering drug-dealers of the pharmaceutical industry, and their governmental enablers); and always, during each transitory window of allowance, frantically experimenting on any and every victim whom the psychiatrist is let to dismember.

Yet tyrants, the lifeblood of psychiatrists, come and go; and with that variation of tyrants comes a vacillating of the victimizable populations; so psychiatric parasites must be flexible, always ready to shift—even ready to shift their entire psychotic foundation if necessary, such as when pro-death political psychopaths—traditionally focusing their population-control campaigns on variously castration, sterilization, jailing, etc.—expanded their tools for population-control into ceaseless advocacy of homosexuality; and so psychiatrists slithered along, declaring that their monolithic knowledge of what is correct had shifted—and so homosexuality was no longer a mental disorder worthy of torture and lobotomy. See DSM2-HR (1973).

Two kinds of psychiatrists

Virtually all psychiatrists especially target the especially helpless. The most deluded of psychiatrists see themselves as the clinical version of Mother Theresa—always going above and beyond to help others, even at great personal sacrifice (See e.g. Horwitz and Wakefield, Loss of Sadness, 2007; where the two see psychiatry’s corruption as clearly as anyone has, yet the two maintain faith that the corruption is only incidental to the “vast good” which psychiatry provides); the most clear-sighted of psychiatrists being, unapologetically, the clinical version of hitting homeless people in the head with hammers. See Watson’s “Little Albert experiment” in 1920; compare to Shane Allen Schindler who, in 2017, was convicted of killing homeless men with a hammer.

A third kind of psychiatrist

Apart from those two sides of the same destructive, sanctimonious, grandiose coin of psychiatry: a third kind of psychiatrist see their simplistic sophistry as, at worst, a necessary evil, which counteracts all the wrong-thinking people—typically people who snuck from the wombs of undesirables—sneaking past the sanguine sentries placed on guard by seven old white men in black robes in 1973. See Roe v. Wade (1973).

The fear of psychiatrists

Psychiatrists fear the traditional noteriety of being known, because being known means being estimated—i.e. scrutinized; and being known, while known as someone who pathologizes countless normal behaviors (Supra, Horwitz and Wakefield)—this would expose the psychiatrist to being at least a hypocrite (if not deserving of the fates to which they have condemned so many normal people), when they prove to exhibit many of the same clinically problematic normalcies which they pathologize in others.

The vanity of psychiatrists

But in no sense do psychiatrists fear the modern corporate noteriety of being revered by their kind—while being known to virtually no one else.

Conclusion

Psychiatrists, like all psychopaths, are often likeable, often seem reasonable, yet in the end should be avoided if possible, or at least always remembered to be capable of anything if they get the upper hand.

Psychiatry is a mental disorder. It is a manifestation of mankind’s potential to succumb to bestial corruption: an insatiable craving to control everything that is without for want of an ability to control anything that is within. Psychiatry can be reasonably thought of as a form of cannibalism, and should be destroyed.

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