Friday, October 22, 2021

Patty Hearst and other silly girls

One case I for one am with the FBI on:


I don't buy for one moment that she was pressganged into it, nor that they held her imminent murder over her head, nor that it was Stockholm Syndrome.

IMHO, she was in on it from the start, she organised to be kidnapped, she was just like Ulrike and Gudrun in that respect, it was all glamour in a 'good' cause, always as long as they could cast themselves as the goodies in their crimes.

She clearly offered granddaddy's money to fund them, via the path she took, it was the glam thing in those days.

And I don't doubt for one moment that Them were well aware every step of the way - these are the standard mindless troops the cabal uses to support it in suppressing just the sort of people they are, by getting them to hurt other people, just as the Compliant are doing today.  Yuri Bezmenov had much to say about useful idiots.


The cognitive dissonance I have is that I count quite a few such gals as my mates, even today, we still correspond, there is still feeling in there - this post is more like a parent's frustration with a wayward child than anything worse.  It's not even the damage they've done or even mine, but something after the event:

No remorse.  No sense of consequences.

I know full well what I've done wrong and regret, maybe Ulrike did at the end too.  Hanoi Jane though has no regrets, nor does a grinning Patty Hearst today.  

I just wonder how much of the motivation was wanting to slum it?  Jarvis and Sadie again:

1 comment:

  1. That was largely the FBI and prosecution view but it lightly skipped over what she served for the crime. Here's what actually happened:

    In 1976, she was convicted for the crime of bank robbery and sentenced to 35 years in prison, later reduced to 7 years. Her sentence was commuted by President Jimmy Carter, and she was later pardoned by President Bill Clinton.

    But what's this?

    Psychiatrist Louis Jolyon West, a professor at University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), was appointed by the court in his capacity as a brainwashing expert and worked without a fee. After the trial, he wrote a newspaper article asking President Carter to release Hearst from prison.

    http://archive-world-nour-obscur.blogspot.com/2006/11/mind-games-psychology-community-and.html

    To those two, add Svali.

    To that, add https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Randolph_Apperson_Hearst

    Intergenerational abuse is what I'd explore there, as with Ruby Tuesday.

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