Mass Hysteria is that women are causing the fake Parental Alienation
The latest mass hysteria is that women are causing the fake Parental Alienation Syndrome that they are "alienators" – just like when a women was near a crop and the crop failed, it was blamed on the women-not the weather, not lack of rain, not parasites, but it was the woman’s fault for being nearby. Just because a women is nearby when a man freaks out and thinks his penis is shrinking, it doesn’t mean it’s the woman’s fault.
Talk about creating false hysteria – this continuous accusation of ever growing lists of "behaviors" that constitute "alienation" is a mass hysteria.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Mass hysteria — other names include collective hysteria, group hysteria, Mass Psychogenic Illness, or collective obsessional behavior — is the sociopsychological phenomenon of the manifestation of the same or similar hysterical symptoms by more than one person. A common manifestation of mass hysteria occurs when a group of people believe they are suffering from a similar disease or ailment.
Mass hysteria typically begins when an individual becomes ill or hysterical during a period of stress. After this initial individual shows symptoms, others begin to manifest similar symptoms, typically nausea, muscle weakness, fits or headache.
The features of mass hysteria include no plausible cause found, ambiguous symptoms, rapid escalation of cases – often spread by line of sight – and rapid remission of symptoms. Demographically, cases are higher in females and those with greater use of medical services. Other factors that contribute to the severity of the symptoms and spread are protective clothing worn by emergency services and mistaken or misleading investigations.
 Specific examples
In 2008 in Tanzania, about 20 female school pupils began to faint in a schoolroom, collapsing to the floor and losing consciousness, while others after witnessing this sobbed, yelled and ran around the school. A local education officer was quoted in news reports saying that such events are "very common here".
- Dancing mania (e.g. Dancing Plague of 1518)
- Dennō Senshi Porygon
- Fan death
- The Gorbals Vampire
- Halifax Slasher
- London Monster
- Mad Gasser of Mattoon
- Morangos com Açúcar
- New Delhi monkeyman
- Penis panic
- Salem witch trials
- Satanic Ritual Abuse
- Spring Heeled Jack
- Tanganyika Laughter Epidemic
- The War of The Worlds, a radio broadcast that allegedly caused mass hysteria
- Villejuif leaflet, mass panic after false rumours of carcinogens in common foods
- Day care sex abuse hysteria
 See also
- Bandwagon effect
- Collective behavior
- Collective effervescence
- Conversion syndrome
- Crowd psychology
- Extraordinary Popular Delusions and the Madness of Crowds by Charles Mackay
- Folie à deux
- Group behaviour
- Herd behavior
- Hysterical contagion
- Mean world syndrome
- Moral panic
- ^ Bartholomew, Robert E.; Wessely, Simon (2002). "Protean nature of mass sociogenic illness: From possessed nuns to chemical and biological terrorism fears". British Journal of Psychiatry (Royal College of Psychiatrists) 180: 300–306. http://bjp.rcpsych.org/cgi/content/full/180/4/300. "Mass sociogenic illness mirrors prominent social concerns, changing in relation to context and circumstance. Prior to 1900, reports are dominated by episodes of motor symptoms typified by dissociation, histrionics and psychomotor agitation incubated in an environment of preexisting tension. Twentieth-century reports feature anxiety symptoms that are triggered by sudden exposure to an anxiety-generating agent, most commonly an innocuous odour or food poisoning rumours. From the early 1980s to the present there has been an increasing presence of chemical and biological terrorism themes, climaxing in a sudden shift since the 11 September 2001 terrorist attacks in the USA.".
- ^ a b Waller, John (18 September 2008). "Falling down". The Guardian. http://www.guardian.co.uk/science/2008/sep/18/psychology. "The recent outbreak of fainting in a school in Tanzania bears all the hallmarks of mass hysteria, says John Waller. But what causes it and why is it still happening around the world today?"
- ^ a b Mass Delusions and Hysterias / Highlights from the Past Millennium (Skeptical Inquirer May 2000)
- ^ Doubts raised over Melbourne airport scare. 27/04/2005. ABC News Online
- ^ ACSH > Health Issues >
- ^ Perfume sets off events in Fort Worth that put 34 in hospitals, Star-Telegram, July 29, 2009
 External links
- "Mass Hysteria." SelfhelpMagazine.com November 3, 2000.
- Mass hysteria hits Malaysian school
- Six hundred girls in Mexico suffer from collective hysteria
- the memory palace podcast episode about mass hysteria incidents