Opponent of False Memories Stirs Hate Speech by Distorting Facts

01-13-2014: More lies, misquotes, and false-facts by someone who opposes scientific evidence and research on false memories.

Below is the most recent vitriol by someone who uses the name “Doug Fisher”. It is impossible to know if this is the real name of the poster on Lunatic Utpost: False memory syndrome manufactured by pedophiles.

It is hate speech when someone like “Fisher” claims that people are pedophiles. It is flat out wrong to state that all members of the False Memory Syndrome Foundation are accused pedophiles when the Advisory Board of this Foundation are almost all professors and researchers in the most prestigious universities in the United States.

I offer a simple challenge to “Fisher”. Show us your evidence outside of easily manipulated wikipedia articles.

I’d be delighted if anyone has the stamina to refute even one of “Fisher’s” statements.


False Memory Syndrome manufactured by pedophiles


You may have heard the term “False Memory Syndrome” being thrown around. It has absolutely no basis in science and isn’t accepted as a diagnosis anywhere. It was manufactured by pedophiles, attempting to cover up their crimes by explaining away the memories of abuse.

Many of the board members were also involved in the CIA’s mind control experiments, including MK Ultra. So of course they’d have you believe that memories of the abuse are the result of some syndrome.


Reading the list of board members, it’s like a who’s who of MK Ultra abusers, including Dr. Louis Jolyon West and Martin Orne.

Other than the CIA abusers, the rest of the members are accused pedophiles. In some cases, there’s overwhelming evidence.

Leave a comment


  1. Karmakaze

     /  01/16/2014

    “…people searching for information on DID do not take the time to research the topic when they read articles and comments such as this.”

    To add to Georgia’s observations, my guess is that most people don’t feel qualified to question certain topics, especially complex topics related to mental health. And the false claims carry even more weight because they’re made by mental health professionals as well as (alleged) victims.

    Before I stumbled on to Byington’s book and all the controversy surrounding it, it would never have occurred to me to question the validity of the Dissociative Identity Disorder/Multiple Personality Disorder diagnosis. If I saw a respected clinician, considered an expert in their field, supporting the notion that their client had DID/MPD and had been repressing memories of traumatic events, I’d have had no ground on which to doubt that. Nor would it have occurred to me to question whether that clinician was worthy of “expert” status. Which makes your work here that much more important, Jeanette. The public needs to have this information, so they can investigate and weigh the facts for themselves. Thank you for making this info available.


    • You’re welcome, Kamakaze. I appreciate your support.

      I suppose this was my mindset when I fell prey to this therapy where I developed multiple personalities. I had no reason to question the therapy of my psychiatrist.

      The information on the Internet is often used to support or confirm the diagnosis of people looking for validation that they have parts or alters. They often use Internet forums and groups to confirm what they need.

      WordPress allows me to see what people searched when they found my blog so I am aware that there remains a lot of misunderstanding about MPD/DID. In the age of the Internet, I find it interesting that people don’t question their memories or involvement in a cult more often. When I was in treatment, the Internet wasn’t there so I had to depend on the books I was offered. Again, I think the Internet is used to confirm rather than balance or question.

      Thanks for dropping by.


  2. georgia

     /  01/14/2014

    Jeannette said “…people searching for information on DID do not take the time to research the topic when they read articles and comments such as this. Why?”

    Because most people are probably like me, Jeannette … too lazy to do their own research, believing that someone like Fisher is a credible source of information, especially if one is inclined to believe that memories “can” be suppressed based on a personal experience. I’m glad you posted his comments!


    • Hi georgia, Good to hear from you. I guess we are all guilty of reading what we agree with – for the most part. It’s more difficult to read opposing viewpoints, but it’s necessary especially if one chooses to publish a website, a blog, or a book. Publishing is publishing and the writer & venue used must be held accountable when hateful, factless statements are made.

      It’s time for bloggers to get responsible and for readers to hold us/them accountable for articles like this. It does no one any good except for the verbal catharsis and vomiting over the Internet by the writer. Pieces like this are opinion and not founded in factual information and need to be viewed as such.


  3. Karmakaze

     /  01/14/2014

    Thank you so much for pointing this out.

    Before I became aware of the “False Memory Wars” and the background of slanderous allegations from Recovered Memory proponents, I might have been inclined to believe some of Fisher’s assertions. It wouldn’t necessarily have occurred to me to investigate those allegations more closely. But the misleading, and often provably false claims coming from the detractors is among the strongest evidence that their arguments hold no merit.

    The real tragedy is that authentic victims/survivors of abuse are getting lost in shuffle, and this narrative prevents many of them from ever getting justice or closure. And of course, those who dare question these narratives also become victims of slanderous, groundless allegations. Frustrating situation all around.

    Thank you for challenging Mr. Fisher to provide evidence from credible sources.


    • You are welcome, Karmakaze.

      I have been the victim of proponents threats on this site (threats not removed) that caused me to open a file at my local police department, the Federal Bureau of Investigations (FBI) and posted a cease & desist disorder. All this for voicing my opinion that was distorted and, therefore, concluded that I was a pedophile.

      I agree that people searching for information on DID do not take the time to research the topic when they read articles and comments such as this. Why? I have no idea, but they in turn believe it and regurgitate it elsewhere where it becomes factual urban legend.



What do you think?

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s