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The Fraudulent Stanley Milgram Authority Electric Shock Experiment

PHOTO: @MilgramStanley9/Twitter

The Milgram experiment on obedience to authority figures was a series of social-psychology experiments conducted by Jewish Yale University psychologist Stanley Milgram (1933-1984). Milgram first described his “research” in a 1963 article in the Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology and later discussed his findings in greater depth in his 1974 book “Obedience to Authority: An Experimental View.”

By sheer coinkydink, these “impartial” Jewish-run experiments began in July 1961, three months after the start of the trial of Germany’s Adolf Eichmann in Jerusalem. Milgram devised his psychological study to develop the holocaust narrative, which was still being rolled out, of mindless goy “just bowing to authority.”  Milgram asked the question: “Could it be that Eichmann and his million accomplices in the Holocaust were just following orders? Could we call them all accomplices?”

The experiment was repeated many times around the globe with fairly consistent results. Curiously, most of the scientists involved had Jewish names: Ancona & Pareyson (1968), Rosenham (1969), Mantell (1971), Power & Geen (1972) and Kilham & Mann (1974). Philip Zimbardo in 1971 explored this as the “Lucifer effect.” In another sheer coinkydink, Zimbardo stated that he knew Stan Millgram when he was young, because both hailed from the same Jewish hoods of the Bronx, New York. Today the Zimbardo experiment is widely considered bogus and loaded. 

The Bogus ‘Experiment’

Participants were led to believe that they were assisting an unrelated experiment, in which they had to administer electric shocks to a “learner.” These fake electric shocks gradually increased to levels that would have been fatal had they been real.

The teacher and learner were taken into an adjacent room where the learner was strapped into what appeared to be an electric chair. The experimenter told the participants this was to ensure that the learner could not escape. In one version of the experiment, the young confederate was sure to mention to the participant that he had a heart condition. At some point prior to the actual test, the teacher was given a sample electric shock from the electroshock generator in order to experience firsthand what the shock that the learner would supposedly receive during the experiment would feel like.

The teacher and learner were then separated, so that they could communicate but not see each other. The teacher began by reading the list of word pairs to the learner. The teacher would then read the first word of each pair and read four possible answers. The learner would press a button to indicate his response. If the answer was incorrect, the teacher would administer a shock to the learner, with the voltage increasing in 15-volt increments for each wrong answer.

Photos being disseminated of Eichmann at trial at the same time

Now, thanks to the wonders of the Internet, a video of just how hokey this experiment was can be viewed. Only a very brainwashed pyjama person would not detect a high degree of phoniness with the pre-recorded screams and protest. And only a fraudulent actor (dressed to resemble Adolf Eichmann) would continue on with administering the torments for a $4-an-hour payment. Then, notice starting about 4:00 that the shock recipient is getting hysterical, and yet we are asked to believe he would have just continued on with giving answers that render shocks.

The haute Stanley Miligram, as shown at minute 1:50 in the video, was a caricature of the neck-bearded, big-glasses, egghead “scientist.” The acting itself is risible and demonstrates the ultimate in chutzpuh.

Incredibly, as cover about the dubious ethics, Milgram then claimed 84 percent of former participants surveyed later said they were “glad” or “very glad” to have participated. Many later were said to have written to Milgram, expressing thanks at being duped.

TNN Takeaway

These epic fraudulent experiments were not intended to stay in a little circle of psychologists and academia. Naturally, the lugenpresse picked up on the results and, without question or vetting, ran national stories that inserted this faked behavior into the public psyche to “explain” the alleged Holocaust and to make the goyim feel guilty. In the real world, goons who would willingly administer shocks such as this are groomed and selected for their psychopathic/sadistic tendencies. This “experiment” distracts from that.

1 Comment on The Fraudulent Stanley Milgram Authority Electric Shock Experiment

  1. I had Stanley Milgrim as a lecturer in my first year of college (’67-’68) at the Freshman Program at the Graduate Center of CUNY. Most of the students were Jewish, and my recollection was that most of them thought this film was funny, even as they admitted that many people are easily pressured by presumed authority figures to do things they would otherwise be uncomfortable with.

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