The Psychology of Lockdown 14: The Rules of Dysfunction

After wrapping up the 12 Characteristics of Mystification, George and Doug continue the Psychology of Lockdown Series with the eight Rules of Dysfunction as defined by psychoanalyst John Bradshaw. In this initial episode, they discuss all eight rules and present an overview before diving deep into each as the series continues. These rules describe the types of dysfunctional relationships that result in the coping mechanism of Mystification. Not only will you discover the abusive relationship between the individual and government that results in mind control, but you might also be surprised to find out some hidden issues within your own family!! This information is vital to all those who seek to heal the shadow self and take personal control back from subconscious traumas which prevent the individual from making conscious choices based on critical thinking. Find out more about George at www.thelineinternational.com.

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4 thoughts on “The Psychology of Lockdown 14: The Rules of Dysfunction”

  1. When I going shopping, guilt feeling comes up as I dont want to wear a mask and hand sanitizer is not good for you. But, I am expecting someone to point to.me and say Ah ha! Your bad!

  2. shame and blame is such a hallmark of alcoholics….for me, I recognize that we are being governed by a bunch of alcoholics…the shame and blame is so pervasive and I see it for what it is….a way to side step taking any responsibility for ourselves….which is an utmost important and healthy way of living, at least for me it is!!!! I have NOT worn a mask during this bs lie….I encourage everyone to take it off…most people don’t even get that they have the choice…they need to be shown!!

    1. It’s amazing to me how much this material applies to our culture these days. George and I usually connect government/corporate behavior with sociopathy and passive-aggressive issues. No doubt that there is a correlation with addiction as well. So many of us have experienced these patterns in our own family and to see them as characteristics of the culture is a real eye-opener.

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