About Adoptee Rage

Statistics Identify large populations of Adoptees in prisons, mental hospitals and committed suicide.
Fifty years of scientific studies on child adoption resulting in psychological harm to the child and
poor outcomes for a child's future.
Medical and psychological attempts to heal the broken bonds of adoption, promote reunions of biological parents and adult children. The other half of attempting to repair a severed Identity is counselling therapy to rebuild the self.

Wednesday, December 11, 2013

Psychological Manipulation of Adopted Children's Indoctrination



Appeal to emotion or argumentum ad passiones is a logical fallacy which uses themanipulation of the recipient's emotions, rather than valid logic, to win an argument. The appeal to emotion fallacy uses emotions as the basis of an argument's position without factual evidence that logically supports the major ideas endorsed by the elicitor of the argument. Also, this kind of thinking may be evident in one who lets emotions and/or other subjective considerations influence one's reasoning process. This kind of appeal to emotion is a type of red herring and encompasses several logical fallacies, including:
  • Appeal to consequences
  • Appeal to fear
  • Appeal to
  • Appeal to
  • Appeal to
  • Appeal to
  • Analytical assumptions

    Instead of facts, persuasive language is used to develop the foundation of an appeal to emotion-based argument. Thus, the validity of the premises that establish such an argument does not prove to be verifiable.


    Conclusively, the appeal to emotion fallacy presents a perspective intended to be superior to reason. Appeals to emotion are intended to draw visceral feelings from the acquirer of the information. And in turn, the acquirer of the information is intended to be convinced that the statements that were presented in the fallacious argument are true; solely on the basis that the statements may induce emotional stimulation such as fear, pity and joy. Though these emotions may be provoked by an appeal to emotion fallacy, substantial proof of the argument is not offered, and the argument's premises remain invalid.
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Narcissistic Psychological Manipulation of Adopted Children
Mind control (also known as brainwashingcoercive persuasive parentingthought control, and thought reform) refers to the narcissistic adoptive parent's  indoctrination process of young adopted children which results in "an impairment of personal autonomy, an inability to think independently, and a disruption of personal beliefs and affiliations. In this context, brainwashing refers to the "involuntary reeducation of basic beliefs and values of adopted children"             The term has been applied to any tactic, psychological manipulation, mind control, which can be seen as subverting an individual's sense of control over their own thinking, behavior, emotions or decision making.
Theories of brainwashing and of mind control were originally developed to explain how totalitarian parenting succeed in the systematical indoctrination of adopted children through psychological manipulation techniques. These theories were later expanded and modified by psychologists including to explain a wider range of phenomena, especially the psychotic episodes of adopted children abundant and over represented in psychiatric hospitals and clinics throughout the history of adoption.
Mind control is a general term for a number of controversial theories proposing that an individual's thinking, behavior, emotions or decisions can, to a greater or lesser extent, be manipulated at will by outside sources. According to sociologist James T. Richardson, some of the concepts of brainwashing have spread to other fields and are applied "with some success" in contexts unrelated to the earlier cult controversies, such as custody battles and child sexual abuse cases, "where one parent is accused of brainwashing the child to reject the other parent, and in child sex abuse cases where one parent is accused of brainwashing the child to make sex abuse accusations against the other parent" 
Plagio" is a term deriving from the Latin "plagium". In Italy there is still a controversy on this crime, consisting in an absolute psychological - and eventually physical- domination of a person. The effect of such domination is the annihilation of the subject's freedom and self-determination and the consequent negation of his or her personality. 
Indoctrination is the process of inculcating ideas, attitudes, cognitive strategy or a professional methodology It is often distinguished from education by the fact that the indoctrinated person is expected not to question or critically examine the doctrine they have learned.  As such the term may be used pejoratively often in the context of education, political opinions, theology or religious dogma. The term is closely linked to socialization in common discourse, indoctrination is often associated with negative connotations while socialization refers to cultural or educational learning.

Adoption indoctrination

Adoption indoctrination is the process of psychological manipulation of an infant or young child by submission, force or threat of abandonment by second set of substitute parents or adoptive parents. The indoctrination of new identity and forced disregard of first identity or name. The forced indoctrination of the new and acceptable behavior, new family values and social norms, and the adaption of the family's traits, gestures, preferences and habits for the outsider child's conditional cohesion to continue to exist with the family. The child indoctrination is an ongoing process of dominance and submission to continually correct and control the child's natural urges to deviate from the fraudulent personality, which is the real and true personality of the adopted child trying to emerge. The adopted child's relationship  is much different than the biological child's relationship with the parent, as the adopted relationship must be consistently proved by the adopted parent. The relationship with a biological child and parent is unconditional, the adoptive child relationship is conditional on the demands by adoptive parent and the compliance of the adoptive child, must be proved on a daily basis.

Religious Indoctrination
Religious indoctrination, the original sense of indoctrination, refers to a process of imparting doctrine in an authoritative way, as in catechism. Most religious groups among the revealed religions instruct new members in the principles of the religion; this is now not usually referred to as indoctrination by the religions themselves, in part because of the negative connotations the word has acquired. Mystery religions require a period of indoctrination before granting access to esoteric knowledge. 
As a pejorative term, indoctrination implies forcibly or coercively causing people to act and think on the basis of a certain ideology Some secular critics believe that all religions indoctrinate their adherents, as children, and the accusation is made in the case of religious extremism. Sects such as Scientology use personality tests and peer pressures to indoctrinate new members. Some religions have commitment ceremonies for children 13 years and younger, such as Bar Mitzva, Confirmation, and Shichi-go-san. In Buddhism, temple boys are encouraged to follow the faith while young. Critics of religion, such as  Richard Dawkins  maintain that the children of religious parents are often unfairly indoctrinated without the knowledge of what they are doing, understanding and the actuality of a persons belief.