LOL! The AP wrote an article claiming people haven’t been brainwashed into following the Covid mob, but we should actually be thanking them and here's why.
· Jan 10, 2022 ·

This is a real article the AP wrote because an inventor of mRNA tech, Dr. Robert Malone, went insanely viral after he got booted from Twitter and went on Joe Rogan's podcast:

An unfounded theory taking root online suggests millions of people have been "hypnotized" into believing mainstream ideas about COVID-19, including steps to combat it such as testing and vaccination.

In widely shared social media posts this week, efforts to combat the disease have been dismissed with just three words: "mass formation psychosis."

"I'm not a scientist but I'm pretty sure healthy people spending hours in line to get a virus test is mass formation psychosis in action," reads one tweet that was liked more than 22,000 times.

The term gained attention after it was floated by Dr. Robert Malone on "The Joe Rogan Experience" Dec. 31 podcast. Malone is a scientist who once researched mRNA technology but is now a vocal skeptic of the COVID-19 vaccines that use it.

Yes, the mainstream media – after two years of pushing the #Narrative and banning anyone who disagreed – wants you to believe that millions of people haven't been brainwashed by the Ministry of Truth to accept groupthink and hate anyone who thinks differently.

I mean, really: these people want you to think that all the mask Nazis and Karens out there haven't been hypnotized by the narrative that Covid is the most dangerous thing ever and anyone who doesn't mask up is a murderer. They want you to believe that the lunatics keeping their kids inside for two years are normal and data-driven.

Pay no attention to, you know, members of the Supreme Court when they say stuff like this:

Yeah, that's uber-lefty PolitiFact calling uber-lefty Sotomayor out.

But remember, even though our most powerful leaders have bought into the Narrative™ doesn't mean there is a Narrative™ and you're an insurrectionist deplorable if you think there is!

Here's what Dr. Malone had to say that got the ball rolling:

When you have a society that has become decoupled from each other and has free-floating anxiety in a sense that things don't make sense, we can't understand it, and then their attention gets focused by a leader or a series of events on one small point, just like hypnosis, they literally become hypnotized and can be led anywhere.

Malone titled this phenomenon of mob thinking as "mass formation psychosis" and used the pressures of 1930s Germany as an example of how desperate and frightened people would use an issue or a person – in that case Hitler and the Nazi Party – as a lightning rod to gather around to feel secure and safe.

Hours later, Google started hiding the phrase from search results, saying "It looks like these search results are changing quickly" when someone tried to search the term.

More from Malone and Tucker Carlson:

Now that the AP has a "fact-check," it can safely show you the results telling you what to think.

In case you haven't noticed the people still triple masking after getting vaxxed – the people who sanitize their hands every five seconds when they dare to leave their homes for five minutes to go to the grocery store – here's a little psychology experiment you might find interesting on groupthink:

Instead, the AP went out and found a few psychologists whose opinion will be used to shut down all debate on the matter:

"The concept has no academic credibility," Stephen Reicher, a social psychology professor at the University of St Andrews in the U.K., wrote in an email to The Associated Press.

There it is. The "experts" have spoken.

The term also does not appear in the American Psychological Association's Dictionary of Psychology.

We all know that the American Psychological Association isn't biased, what with their acceptance of trans ideology and other woke religious views.

Oh, and we all know the dictionary is a neutral space these days!

I'm not even saying Malone's ideas are all correct. Even he admits he's just one person who isn't right all the time.

But it's almost like we – as individuals – can invent new phrases and discuss new ideas without having to consult Stephen Reicher at the University of St. Andrews.

It's almost like we can have a free talk amongst ourselves regarding these concepts, and then come to informed conclusions on the topic after considering the opinions and our higher faculties of reasoning!

But speaking of Reicher:

Anyway, these clowns want you to believe that war is peace and that 2+2=5... but we should thank them.

As the Streisand effect shows (expect an AP article refuting this in a week), the more they try to prove things aren't happening, the more people believe they are, and the more they try to censor experts who disagree with them, the more people will listen to said experts!

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