April 20th 2017 Metal Thursday CCCXXVIII: Pink Mass (NJ Grind), Locus Mortis (NY Death Metal), Upheaval, & Death State @ Ralph's Worcester
on Feb 19,2017 4:47pm
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at 2017-03-12 23:26:47
if CoS blocked me from somewhere, it's news to me.
is protesting hate speech against a specific mental illness "harassment"? is critiquing someone's art "harassment"?
is telling a professor giving a talk about Dungeons and Dragons that the phrase "self-styled occult therapists" does not belong on the FB event description "harassment"?
TST's "catalogue" of therapists is a sad joke. their "religion" is nothing but an excuse to witch-hunt a specific diagnosis (which is common in trauma victims), and everyone who has or treats it. shame on them.
their groundless pointing and laughing will continue to be ignored by every reputable psychological organization they complain to. when will they learn?
It's just not
LOL, there are still climate change deniers out there, too, y'know..
"...[T]hroughout our history the psychiatric legitimacy and naturally occurring reality of DID has been challenged and argued (e.g., Gleaves, 1996 Gleaves, D. H. (1996). The sociocognitive model of dissociative identity disorder: A reexamination of the evidence. Psychological Bulletin, 120, 4259; Lilienfeld & Lynn, 2015 Lilienfeld, S. O., & Lynn, S. J. (2015). Dissociative identity disorder: A contemporary scientific perspective. In S. O. Lilienfeld, S. J. Lynn, & J. M. Lohr (Eds.), Science and pseudoscience in clinical psychology (2nd ed., pp. 113152). New York, NY: Guilford Press.; Lilienfeld et al., 1999 Lilienfeld, S. O., Lynn, S. J., Kirsch, I., Chaves, J., Sarbin, T., Ganaway, G., & Powell, R. (1999). Dissociative identity disorder and the sociocognitive model: Recalling the lessons of the past. Psychological Bulletin, 125, 507523; Reinders, Willemsen, Vos, Den Boer, & Nijenhuis, 2012 Reinders, A. A. T. S., Willemsen, A. T. M., Vos, H. P., Den Boer, J. A., & Nijenhuis, E. R. S. (2012). Fact or factitious? A psychobiological study of authentic and simulated dissociative identity states).
Yet numerous studies in different areas have now shown that cognitive, affective, and neurobiological findings in DID participants do not mimic results in control samples and those who are trained to simulate DID (e.g., Huntjens, Verschuere, & McNally, 2012 Huntjens, R. J. C., Verschuere, B., & McNally, R. J. (2012). Inter-identity autobiographical amnesia in patients with dissociative identity disorder; Reinders et al., in press Reinders, A. A. T. S., Willemsen, A. T. M., Vissia, E. M., Vos, H. P. J., Den Boer, J. A., & Nijenhuis, E. R. S. (2016). The psychobiology of authentic and simulated dissociative personality states: The full monty. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease, 204(6), 44557.).22.
For example, in a reanalysis of work examining recognition of prior learning across reported amnesic identities in DID, Lee, Lodewyckx, and Wagenmakers (2015 Lee, M. D., Lodewyckx, T., & Wagenmakers, E.-J. (2015). Three Bayesians analyses of memory deficits in patients with dissociative identity disorder. In J. G. W. Raaijmakers, A. H. Criss, R. L. Goldstone, R. M. Nosofsky, & M. Steyvers (Eds.), Cognitive modelling in perception and memory: A festschrift for Richard M. Shiffrin (pp. 189200). New York, NY: Psychology Press.) found that the DID results were not consistent with participants faking DID (i.e., malingering group) or those who had no awareness of the retrieval material (amnesic group). The DIDs appeared to be an independent group not subsumed by these other groups.
This suggests that DID results are not a product of simulating or malingering, such that these as universal explanations are no longer part of the serious scientific understanding of DID."
3:47:15am Sep 24,2018
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