DALLAS, March 1, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- The recent unexpected discovery was made by Fred Spagnoletti, who after retiring 12 years ago as President of a group of international aerospace companies, began studying the mind and memory processes of modern humans.
Spagnoletti explains, "To be specific, the discovery is a previously unknown flaw in our DNA that affects the knowledge and beliefs of every modern human. Due to the flaw, our mind often contains incomplete information. Unfortunately, because of that incomplete information many of our beliefs are wrong, and we make critical decisions based upon those beliefs that are wrong. That's how our mistaken beliefs became the real root cause of many of the worst human-caused tragedies that have ever occurred."
Spagnoletti continues, "The flaw discovered in the DNA of every modern human works just like a virus does in a computer program. Triggered by certain characteristics of our knowledge preexisting at the time, our brain, due to the flaw, discards very specific conflicting knowledge in our conscious mind and memory, and causes our remaining knowledge on the respective subject to be one-sided and incomplete. A more accurate description of our remaining knowledge on the respective subject is that it is wrong, and it leads us to conclusions that are wrong, as well as to decisions that are wrong. Thus, by so doing, the flaw causes everyone to harm themselves (in a sense) without it ever becoming apparent to them or to anyone else as to what has really transpired.
The reason for the lack of transparency is that the flaw manifests itself without disclosing itself, i.e. it leaves no evidence whatsoever of what has been done. That happens because once our brain has discarded specific information from our conscious mind and memory, we can't remember 'what we don't remember' (the discarded information), or even that any information had vanished. That is the reason why the flaw is so dangerous, as well as the reason why it wasn't discovered before now."
More information and details related to the flaw as well as to the tragic effects it has had on the United States can be found in the latest book on the subject, "A Seventh Flag for Texas," http://www.seventhflag.net.
"I never really understood why people often did very illogical things. But after reading this book, I now realize how easily we, by relying on faulty beliefs, can be caused to do things that are wrong," said Patricia Bynum, psychologist.
SOURCE Fred Spagnoletti