The Courage to Sue

by Enemy of the People--copyright December,1997©

for retractors led to recover false memories of abuse by their therapist

  1. If you think the therapist might have abused you, he/she did.
  2. If your emotions show evidence of therapist abuse, then believe it.
  3. If the therapist denies leading you to create false memories, he/she is probably guilty, dissociating the events, and in denial.
  4. If a patient accuses their therapist, what reason would they have to lie?
  5. Always believe the former patient.
  6. If your life shows the signs of therapist abuse then you WERE abused by the therapist.
  7. There are only two answers to whether the therapist abused you.
    One is "yes" and the other "maybe."
  8. Always confront your therapist in a court of law.
  9. Therapists who deny abusing their patients are guilty of revictimizing them.
  10. If you are certain your therapist did nothing to you unseemly, you have repressed the memory of it.


"It is surely one of the most amazing phenomena of the twentieth century that such absurd and disgusting psychofilth is regarded as credible by so many....If the scientific method is not sufficient to discredit them, then what is left in the armory of the commonsensible but the weapon of ridicule? Will laughter and scorn weaken the stranglehold of psychoanalysis on the culture of our age?"
Garth Wood: The Myth of Neurosis

"...Mockery is sometimes the best way to bring men back to their senses, and in that case is a righteous action; because as Jeremiah says: 'The actions of those that stray should be mocked for their vanity: they are vanity, the work of errors.'"
Blaise Pascal 1623-1662, The Provincial Letters

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