Today I read an article of David Wilcock (www.divinecosmos.com) with information that relates to this. Wilcock discusses the brain-prints of negatively-oriented people: People who think, feel and act without compassion for others--those who are capable of committing heinous acts--are known as sociopaths or psychopaths. As we now know, the frontal lobes in the MRI scans of a sociopath are almost completely dark. Diminished electrical activity in the frontal lobes is a visible sign of the unhealed rage of the inner child. This is not a sign of strength, but rather of weakness. It is the visible sign of the rage of the child within. This is a person greatly in need of healing. The centers of the brain associated with empathy, compassion and love have been shut down--due to extreme trauma and pain. Mainstream psychology believes there is little to no cure for psychopathy--and approximately 4 percent of men and 2 percent of women have these symptoms. It does appear that these symptoms can be greatly alleviated, and activity in these brain centers stimulated--but it usually takes years of deep self-examination. [Angel-Light Note: The frontal lobes can have varying degrees of electrical activity, and there are levels of darkness; it’s not either-or.]
Wilcock also reported on the discovery of James Fallon, a neuroscientist who discovered in 2005 that he has the brain of a psychopath. I find it fascinating. In 2005, James Fallon's life started to resemble the plot of a well-honed joke or big-screen thriller: A neuroscientist is working in his laboratory one day when he thinks he has stumbled upon a big mistake. He is researching Alzheimer's and using his healthy family members' brain scans as a control, while simultaneously reviewing the fMRIs of murderous psychopaths for a side project. It appears, though, that one of the killers' scans has been shuffled into the wrong batch. The scans are anonymously labeled, so the researcher has a technician break the code to identify the individual in his family, and place his or her scan in its proper place. When he sees the results, however, Fallon immediately orders the technician to double check the code. But no mistake has been made: The brain scan that mirrors those of the psychopaths is his own. After discovering that he had the brain of a psychopath, Fallon delved into his family tree and spoke with experts, colleagues, relatives, and friends to see if his behavior matched up with the imaging in front of him. He not only learned that few people were surprised at the outcome, but that the boundary separating him from dangerous criminals was less determinate than he presumed. Dr. Fallon: “While I was writing this book, my mother started to tell me more things about myself. She said she had never told me or my father how weird I was at certain points in my youth, even though I was a happy-go-lucky kind of kid. And as I was growing up, people all throughout my life said I could be some kind of gang leader or Mafioso don because of certain behavior. Some parents forbade their children from hanging out with me. They'd wonder how I turned out so well—a family guy, successful, professional, never been to jail and all that. I asked everybody that I knew, including psychiatrists and geneticists that have known me for a long time, and knew my bad behavior, what they thought. They went through very specific things that I had done over the years and said, ‘That’s psychopathic.’ I asked them why they didn’t tell me and they said, ‘We did tell you. We've all been telling you.’ I argued that they had called me ‘crazy,’ and they all said, ‘No. We said you're psychopathic.’ I found out that I happened to have a series of genetic alleles, ‘warrior genes,’ that had to do with serotonin and were thought to be at risk for aggression, violence, and low emotional and interpersonal empathy—if you're raised in an abusive environment. But if you're raised in a very positive environment, that can have the effect of offsetting the negative effects of some of the other genes…. “ When asked how he reacted to his friends, Dr. Fallon said “I don’t care.” His friends responded, “That proves that you have a fair dose of psychopathy." Dr. Fallon admits, “Scientists don't like to be wrong, and I’m narcissistic so I hate to be wrong, but when the answer is there before you, you have to suck it up, admit it, and move on.”
I found the entire article fascinating. But then, David Wilcock has researched and published numerous books and written many articles that are of interest. Keep in mind that he is like many of us who keep learning and expanding our definitions of reality. His most current books and articles reflect his latest research and knowing. As always, just take what you can use and return to Wilcock’s site (www.divinecosmos.com) at a later date to see if your consciousness has expanded so that you’re open to more of his reality.