The false confession formula

We’ll never know how often this happens.

But we know it has happened – and once is far too often. I can’t imagine a much worse fate than this:

Take someone innocent, in every sense of the word. They’re innocent of any real crime, but also innocent in how they view the world.

For example, they trust in the justice system to get it right. Sure, maybe not every time… but if police question you, there must be a reason for it.

Where there’s smoke, there’s fire – that sort of thing.

Take this person and isolate them from their usual reality. That sounds more complicated than it is. All you need to do is leave them in an unfamiliar room by themselves, with no one to talk to or no means to reach anyone.

Then you ask them how and why they committed a crime.

Not “did you commit this crime?”

Not “do you know anything about this?”

Only questions that only make sense to ask to a guilty person.

The subject – or maybe I should say, the victim – of this interrogation will deny it. They’ll say they’re innocent because they are.

The interrogators keep asking them why they did it.

They get angry at every claim of innocence.

They keep asking questions about details – things like when you used the weapon, which hand did you hold it in.

Most folks in this situation will retain their grasp on the truth… for a while. But after maybe an hour of this, or maybe more, the subject begins to believe it.

These interrogators would never say they’re using hypnosis – and, honestly, they’re probably untrained in it.

But hypnosis isn’t like tennis – where if you’ve never practiced it before, you have no chance of winning a match.

It’s more like public speaking, where everyone can do it – even if some folks are better at it than others.

And when you combine authority, conviction and repetition, with a trusting, isolated and confused subject, you have hypnosis, whether you understand hypnosis or not.

Not just that, you have powerful hypnosis.

Strong enough to implant false memories – even of horrifying crimes they’d never do.

It might not work fast, but it doesn’t have to.

Like I said, there’s not much worse you can do to someone than that. Losing a loved one is tough – tricking them into thinking they did the deed is horrifying.

That’s why police aren’t allowed to use interrogation tactics like this anymore – if nothing else, it doesn’t serve justice.

Hypnosis is everywhere.

Even folks who insist it isn’t a thing use it every day.

The strange part?

You can use this formula for hypnosis for good.

Not to install false memories… but new, better beliefs.

A coach or hypnotist has authority from being an expert in changework.

They can have conviction that you will, in fact, improve every day.

And they can say it until you have no choice but to believe it.

With the right intentions and proper training, power is used for your good.

I’ve never been on the receiving end of dark side hypnosis this intense.

And I can’t say it wouldn’t cause issues.

But I trust my unconscious to get me through it and keep my memories intact.

I wonder how many problems arise when you trust other folks more than your unconscious. When the voice in your head whispers one thing and you listen to the voice in front of you instead.

They say no one can hurt you without your permission, after all.

When you trust in your unconscious, it doesn’t matter what anyone says – you know who you are and what’s real.

How do you develop this inner trust?

  • Commit to completing Monster Mind Edukaré – an intensive mind training program that’ll keep you growing all through 2021 and beyond.
  • Keep your promises, since that’s a key part of trustworthiness.

Who said it didn’t have to be simple?

Grab the program here:

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