Book, Theory Claim To Explain Embarrassing Secret Of Authoritarian Power and the Underlying Motivation For Controlling Women's Reproductive Rights

Sex On the Wrong Brain, the book. Certainty Deficit Disorder
The provocative theory presented in the book "Sex On the Wrong Brain" and website of the same name suggests control of women and anti abortion extremism are byproducts of the sexual repression used for centuries to increase male frustration and fuel the irrational need for certainty that drives authoritarianism.

MIAMI - BostonChron -- Author Ard Falten claims worldwide spikes in misogyny, racism, and authoritarianism blamed on COVID lockdowns validate sex on the wrong brain theory.

"COVID-19 was a mass sex on the wrong brain event. Social distancing and lock-downs did what authoritarians always do," says Falten. "Whether it's Florida, Idaho, Texas, or Russia, the Roman or British empires, Nazi Germany, Iran, Saudi Arabia, China, or the Taliban, the ultimate reason to repress sex and control women and reproductive rights is to increase frustration in the right handed boys and men that authoritarian leaders need to serve them."

"When health agencies around the world suggested masturbation as a safe sex alternative during COVID they should have specified which hand to use," says Falten.

The theory claims learning sex with the right hand, which is connected to the left brain hemisphere, burns in long lasting neural patterns that associate impatient satisfaction-demanding reproductive urges with left brain-dominant thinking that is supposed to be patient and objective.

Increased need for certainty: According to the theory reproductive energy pressures mental processes such as logic and problem solving toward quick easy answers, premature conclusion, and the closure of certainty. The website points out authoritarianism is measured with the Uncertainty Avoidance Index and introduces the Certainty Deficit Disorder, or CDD, to place authoritarianism in a wide spectrum of destructive and anti democratic behavior caused by learning sex with the wrong hand.

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To reach a wider audience the book "Sex On the Wrong Brain" weaves the theory and implications into a science fiction adventure comedy set in a dysfunctional future threatened by global warming.

Authoritarianism is explained in terms of a certainty uncertainty dynamic:
  • The need for certainty reduces imagination, curiosity, and creativity and increases the stress and fear generated by sources of uncertainty such as change, diversity, unpredictability, disorder, complexity, and nature.
  • As sex on the wrong brain, or SOWB, increases so does the appeal of leaders and ideologies promising to reduce uncertainty with order and control and by simplifying the world to binary absolutes such as right and wrong and black and white, fueling intolerance, bigotry, and extremism.
  • Authoritarian leaders must appear certain, decisive, and never wrong and contrast that certitude with chaos and fear to increase its value.
  • Associating sex with punishment and guilt redirects reproductive pleasure to reward the rationalization of lies, denial, and hypocrisy needed to ignore truth and accept certainty.
Other symptoms described:
Greed increases when reproductive energy fuels numbers, math, and measurement and wants more, bigger, faster.
Sexual dysfunction can result when reproductive energy is diverted for purposes unrelated to sex.

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The book and website claim:
  • Factors effecting SOWB levels include handedness, gender, ancestry, age, frustration, and left brain dominance.
  • SOWB explains why humans evolved from 50% to 90% right handedness.
  • SOWB levels exploded in recent centuries as sexual repression increased.
  • Levels are generally higher in males, for anatomical reasons.
  • Levels may be higher in descendants from populations with longer histories of sexual repression.
  • People with high levels of SOWB may perceive those with lower levels as inferior or threatening, contributing to misogyny and bigotry.
  • People with low SOWB levels may adopt dominant SOWB based thought patterns to fit in.
  • Early humans may have cultivated cannabis to treat SOWB.
The book was reviewed by Simon Barrett: "Yes, I like 'Sex On the Wrong Brain' a lot. If you like Douglas Adams and don't mind a few 'smutty' bits, you will enjoy this book." A screenplay of the same name has been selected as a finalist in various contests.

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