socionics: Dark Journalist and Corey Goode

I’m watching a little bit of the ‘Dark Journalist’ video, although I can’t watch it all, and I’m really sick and I’m gonna lie down before work… but I feel as though this guy, Derrick Faust, is an ESFP, the socionic supervisor of INFJ (which I think Corey Goode is). They’re both complaining about how that guy who’s like a ‘cook’ (probably an ESTJ, Corey’s dual) is providing money and helping them make it profitable. ‘Dark Journalist’ might possibly be an INTP, then – just theoretically – I don’t know yet. I’m sure socionics explains why these people are disillusioned. I am not really absorbing this because I’m sick – I’m wondering if it’s that milk I bought yesterday that’s making me so sick.

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2 Responses to “socionics: Dark Journalist and Corey Goode”

  1. nebbie916 Says:

    It’s nice to have research to back up your position on why you choose not to have your animal desexed, but like with vaccines, does it have to take a huge amount of research just to reach your position on why you are leery of the procedure, why you have a healthy skepticism toward this, why you are questioning the procedure, or why you want to avoid having it done.

    There are also ethical issues with gonadectomies.

    Ethical Issues With Spays/Neuters

    1) Done totally without the consent of the one that is receiving it, be it dog, cat, rabbit, ferret, horse, pig, goat, rat, e.t.c.
    2) It’s a breach of trust to the one getting it
    3) It’s changing an animal to suit humans, human convenience, and human amusement
    4) It’s playing the hand of God
    5) It’s unnatural
    6) It’s micromanaging nature
    7) It’s treating animals as those they they were objects that you can do as you see fit to them

    The shelter policy should allow you a choice, including a choice to leave your cat, dog, or rabbit intact if you wish. They should allow hormone sparing sterilizations (OSS hysterectomies, vasectomies, and tubal ligations) in their policy. They shouldn’t spay and neuter against the adopters will and the very animal’s will.

    They adopt the spay/neuter policy in order to curb overpopulation, but wouldn’t a vasectomy, tubal ligation, or ovary sparing spay be enough to do that if there is any overpopulation. Must they desex all animals that come into their shelter?

    Plus, is there really any overpopulation of these popular companion animals? Dogs are even underpopulated in many areas of the US, to the point that shelters have to import dogs from other countries.

    Reasons Why Shelters Shouldn’t Have a Strict Spay/Neuter Policy

    1) There are health and behavioral risks to the procedure
    2) The adopter may want an animal with the health and vitality that an intact animal has
    3) The adopter has moral and ethical qualms toward spaying and neutering
    4) Not having a strict spay/neuter policy preserves the adopters freedom of choice
    5) Spaying and neutering changes an animal’s personality, and more often not in a good way
    6) The adopter doesn’t want to end up with an animal that has problems caused by the spay or neuter, like urinary incontinence in female dogs or urinary blockages in male cats

  2. nebbie916 Says:

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