then exported to the Middle East and elsewhere.During the Soviet era, Patrice Lumumba and the Lenin Institute bothtrained students in social psychology, unarmed combat and guerillawarfare. From here the students were sent to specialized training centers.Between 1968 and 1975, an estimated 2,500 terrorists and guerillas weretrained there.51 Other "psychopolitics" centers include Tavistock Institute inBritain and The Frankfurt School in Germany.The world's major cause for concern was once the cold war between SovietRussia and America. At its height, Russia was guided by individualpsychiatrists who trained terrorists, and who were the guardians over theGulags. With the fall of Soviet Russia however, the world has a new troublespot, one that has taken that psychiatric brainwashing technology and putit to work through another brand of terrorism.
A Covert Assault On The West
"Many of the methods used by Dr. al-Abub [terrorist doctor] arestandard techniques among doctors who use behavior technology toachieve control either within other terrorist groups or inside theframework of state-sponsored terrorism."
52Gordon Thomas,Veteran Foreign Affairs CorrespondentJourney into Madness, 1989The modern version of brainwashing is "Sensitivity Training," introducedinto western countries in the 1940s and 50's. It originated with Kurt Lewin,a German psychologist who migrated to the U.S. in 1933, where hebecame a professor of child psychology. With his associates he evolved theconcept of "T-groups" ("T" for training). In 1932, Lewin was the director of Tavistock, the psychological warfare department of the British government.Tavistock's pioneer work in behavioral science along Freudian linesestablished it as a world center for this ideology.As a result of Lewin's work, the National Training Laboratories (NTL) wasestablished in 1947, and by 1950, the T-group concept had gained rapidpopularity amongst psychologists. The term "Sensitivity Training" was later coined.Adherents of this, such as psychologist Ed Schein, who studiedbrainwashing techniques in Korea, admit that it derives from Pavlov'sbrainwashing methods. In an introduction to one of his papers onSensitivity Training, Schein writes that this method "fits into a context of institutional influence procedures which includes coercive persuasion in theform of thought reform or brainwashing as well as a multitude of lesscoercive, informal patterns."It was defined as a three-stage process involving "unfreezing," "changing,"and "refreezing.""Unfreezing" physically removes the person from his accustomed routines,sources of information, and social relationships, then undermines the
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