A philosophy of disbelief that distinguishes between falsehoods and facts.
Ability to speak on a factual basis. (Ability to grasp and chew facts from all angles)
Too many people believe in rootless rumors and baseless falsehoods.
The following article investigates why this is the case.
Belief in corona conspiracy theories was associated with lower age, lower education, and lower income. Strong belief in conspiracy theories was associated with distrust of science and unwillingness to comply with public health measures. (Int J Environ Res Public Health 2021/6/11)
Even after the outbreak of the Princess cluster, which the Japanese initially thought was a Wuhan event, they still viewed it as an unrealistic event where.
However, with the death of “Shimura Ken,” Japan’s wide-show culture quickly filled my head with Corona.
When this happens, I can no longer think about the U.S., London, Singapore, or Beijing. This state of affairs is the subject of my book, “Are you ready for the paradigm shift? In the book, I described it as “wide-show brain.
◆Reference “Are you ready for the paradigm shift? : Toward the Post-Corona Era” (Speedy Books)
The “wide-show brain” deprives people of a macroscopic viewpoint. People with a narrowed viewpoint are forced to believe rumors and falsehoods at once.
Vaccine conspiracy theories and reports of excessive adverse reactions have the effect of distracting from the facts (looking at all the facts from multiple angles).
These days, it’s the night before everyone gets their second dose, so “I got the second dose and it came back positive!” This is easy to spot because there will be a lot of news about it.
For example, what do you think when you read the following article?
21 people vaccinated contracted corona… Specialist: “Get two doses” and “continue infection control measures.”
You can’t vaccinate me!” You think, don’t you? But I’m just going to run this article through a bunch of other searches… This is what I find out.
The average number of days from inoculation to disease onset for the 21 people presented here was 5.1 days for the one-dose inoculation and 8.3 days for the two-dose inoculation. It is possible that the patients were infected when their bodies were not fully immunized.”
This fact is not known unless one tries to know the thing. All of the infected persons have not been infected long enough to develop antibodies. This would not be the case if they had all been vaccinated more than four weeks after the second dose. Moreover, no one, including those who had only received one dose, was seriously ill, and all had only minor symptoms.
Let’s all take a three-dimensional view of the facts and learn the importance of not believing in self-denial!
The Importance of “Not Believing”: Lessons from Nobel Laureate Professor Tasuku Honjo