In 1906, Dr. Henry H. Dale discovered a neuropeptidal hormone in the human pituitary gland that quickened child labor and promoted the expulsion of maternal breast milk. Almost half a century later, in 1952, the hormone’s molecular structure was sequenced and synthesized, a feat achievable by the American biochemist Vincent du Vigneaud, who would go on to receive a Nobel Prize for his work.
Due to its association with calmness and acceptance of one’s surroundings – a tenant of the maternal link – oxytocin has recently been found to possess more psychological and physiological effects that what had been initially theorized. According to researchers, Oxytocin decreases persistent fear and over-activation of amygdala (two almond-shaped masses in your brain that causes emotional response).
According to research conducted by neuroeconomists Dr. Paul J. Zak, Dr. Angela A. Stanton, and endoctrinologist Dr. Sheila Haji Ali Ahmadi, oxytocin increases human generosity by 80%.
“We have shown that OT [oxytocin] raised generosity in the UG [neuroeconomic experiment] by 80% over placebo, and that generous participants left the experiment with less money. The increased generosity was not due to greater altruism because OT did not affect transfers in the DG, and the impact of OT on generosity remains significant even when altruism in the DG was taken into account. This finding is consistent with a recent fMRI study of charitable giving that found evidence for both altruism and “warm glow” motivations for charity. In the present study, OT and altruism together predicted almost half the interpersonal variation in generosity. Notably, our analysis showed that OT has approximately twice the effect on generosity as altruism,” (source).
In a separate search, recorded in The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism, in which six neurology experts contributed their findings, it was found that oxytocin increases human sexual response (source). It is produced in as plasma during sexual intercourse, once again denoting positive feelings.
One of the most recent studies concerning the drug was conducted in 2017, when neurologists from the University of Bonn, located in West Germany, conducted two separate experiments. In the first, 183 subjects were taken and given 50 brief, real-life stories of refugees or native people in need.
To each of these subjects, €50 ($59 USD) was given alongside the option to donate a maximum of €1 ($1.20 USD) to any amount of the refugees/natives in need and leave with the remaining amount in their pockets. In short, the subjects could either leave with the entire amount of money, donate the entirety of the sum to support all 50 refugees/natives in need, or do something in between.
The results are interesting, but not mind-boggling. On average, the subjects donated 20% more to refugees than to native Germans.
In the second experiment, however, 100 different subjects were taken and distributed into two groups. Let’s call them Group A and Group B. The former was given oxytocin via nasal spray and the former was given a placebo. “Under the influence of oxytocin, the individuals who tended to show a positive attitude towards refugees doubled their donations to both the locals and the refugees.” However, without any further social cues, those with defensive foreign policies or anti-immigration convictions were seemingly unaffected by the placebo.
But, lo and behold, a third experiment was conducted by the researchers. In this instance, only participants labeled as “xenophobic” were divided into two groups. The first group, Group A, was given oxtocin, and the second group, Group B, was given a placebo. Both groups were then relayed information regarding the average donations of their peers, and, according to the study, “even people with negative attitudes towards migrants donated up to 74 per cent more to refugees than in the previous round.”
Straight out of Brave New World 🙉 pic.twitter.com/0IQ30s2mur
— The Safest Space (@TheSafestSpace) August 15, 2017
In these studies, it is evident that the violation of free will is a very real possibility given both 1) the hormone of oxytocin, and 2) a social environment that encourages supporting refugees. “Oxytocin is of potential use in enhancing interpersonal and individual wellbeing,” states a scholarly article in The Journal of Affective Disorders, “and might have more applications in neuropsychiatric disorders, especially those characterized by persistent fear, repetitive behavior, [and] reduced trust.”
This drug, extracted from positive human hormonal discharges and synthesized as a potent love enactor, has the ability to single-handedly discharge all opposition to mass immigration, multiculturalism, and globalism. In the name of “tolerance” and “progress,” it is possible that the federal promotion of this chemical will be distributed among the European people to promote nationwide acceptance of the massive influx of minorities witnessed as of late.
Although it is usually pharmaceutically marketed under brand name Pitocin for labor induction and an aid for breastfeeding, take a look at the bottle being prescribed on your next doctor’s visit. The usage of medication as a socio-political tactic is not a new concept, and its capability of overriding a man’s natural will is a dangerous factor that should be made aware of in the contemporary social climate.