Torture-based mind control: psychological mechanisms and psychotherapeutic approaches to overcoming mind control
The term “executive control” refers to the implementation of mental functions, otherwise known as “executive functions”, that enable goal-directed thought and behaviour, including self-awareness, motivation, volition, initiation, planning, purposive action, and self-regulation, which relies on monitoring, shifting, inhibiting, and self-correcting, functions primarily attributed to the frontal lobes, specifically the prefrontal cortex. Torture-based mind control is practised by individuals and groups who seek to maximally control and exploit others, particularly children. Survivor accounts are the primary source material on torture-based mind control. Critics say this is untrustworthy data. The dissociated fear of torture is greater than the fear of executing the self-endangering behaviour desired by the programmer. Although never have evidence of torture-based mind control directly evolving from military electroshock treatments. Torture-based mind control, by most survivor reports, begins before four years of age, usually by age two, to make the psyche dissociation-prone and to serve as a foundation for later programming.