FOOTNOTES; Carl Gustav Jung clearly understood the intricacies of the human mind. He was also a visionary. In his final book 'Man and His Symbols' he stated that world change would begin through the unconscious mind of the individual. He had identified with the inner fear of all people in their awareness of the inevitable consequences of a world with nuclear weapons. Jung died in 1961. Hiroshima and Nagasaki were bombed in 1945. Beginning in 1946 television progressively spread across the world. Acquired Immune Deficiency (A.I.D.S.) did not become widely known to most nations until 1981. Had Jung been alive then he would have discovered the GREAT TRUTH - a term he used in one of his collected works 'Relations between the Ego and the Unconscious' 1928.
**** Biological constraints on the human spirit are dealt with in part by the Article titled 'Science Probes Key to Stress' There are many examples of world fear. Letter from America, Alistair Cooke, A.B.C. Radio, 19/4/1998. History tells us that generals begin fighting wars from where the previous one finished. After the bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki American psychiatrists noted that the greatest fear which surfaced from their patients was THE BOMB. It was estimated that human behaviour would change for 2 or 3 generations.
**** London, 1995. War Tops Children's List of Greatest Fears - the result of a survey of 2,000 British children aged between 7 and 12 years.
**** Pete Townsend, musician, singer, London, October 7, 1984. When interviewed he stated that fears about employment and nuclear weapons lead to teenage drug addiction. He had been a victim and then cured.
**** Jung knew that sometime after his death people would come searching for answers. He left the chapter 'Healing the Split' (Man and His Symbols, 1964) CORRECTED DATES On 22/12/1993 the Sunday Times, UK, reported that cases of total immune failure had first been recorded in St. Marys Hospital, London, prior to 1970. In Letters, The Australian, 19 May, 1995, it was revealed that Acquired Immune Deficiency was being evaluated in Kenya by an American research team as far back as 1956. The letter was written by a pilot engaged at that time in voluntary flying for the African Medical and Research Foundation to fly dangerously ill patients out of the bushPrevious page | Next page