top of page
  • Writer's pictureGary Moller

How Dementia in the President Poses a Threat to the Survival of Mankind

(Updated: 2nd July, 2024)

Road signs
Making the right decision - quickly - an essential requirement for a leader!

Introduction


Having more than 50 years of fulltime experience in the healthcare field, which includes employment in a public hospital and a psychiatric facility with a focus on rehabilitation, I've witnessed numerous instances of cognitive decline (dementia), affecting individuals of various ages. Dementia isn't exclusively associated with old age — there are many people who live to an advanced age while maintaining their mental acuity, but many don't and we might include the President of the United States, Joe Biden in this latter category. Having reached my early 70's, and in good health, I am now in a position to offer insights on matters related to advanced age.


In response to the US Presidential debate a few days ago, Dr John Campbell produced a video about dementia awareness. Dr Campbell's presentation will help individuals, or their loved ones, to recognise the condition early in its progression — early enough to halt its progress. I'll then explain why I fear the President of the United States of America's cognitive decline is a threat to mankind's existence.



Although Dr Campbell was careful not to refer directly to the President, and not to make a diagnosis, he was describing the signs and symptoms that are clearly there in the President for all to see. So, what are the implications of cognitive decline affecting the most powerful person in the world — the President of the United States? I'll now give my take. I'll not go into how to prevent or manage dementia — that's a topic for a series of articles.


Please note:

Dementia is a tragic condition for both the affected individuals and their families. However, it's preventable. Unfortunately, current allopathic prevention and treatment strategies that dominate all levels of healthcare are largely ineffective as they tend to intervene too late and concentrate on managing symptoms rather than addressing the underlying causes. At the end of this article, you'll find links to a few related articles that I've written, and I'll write more on this topic when time permits.



Short and Long-Term Memory


While I'm not an expert on the physiology of memory, I have a basic and practical understanding.


As cognitive abilities decline, a person may become more sentimental and rely more heavily on ingrained memories and narratives, which they may repeat frequently. However, short-term memory, including recent plans and the capacity for multitasking, may diminish and new ideas or perspectives may be more difficult to form. This can lead to a monotonous routine (Groundhog Day) and a fixation on experiences, as seen in the case of President Joe Biden, who often repeats familiar anecdotes.


The person who's affected by this phenomena has a strong recollection of past events. However, these recollections may have strayed far from the actual occurrences. The narrator, who in this scenario is the President of the United States, may genuinely believe that the exaggerated version is true. This memory is preserved through constant retelling, which strengthens the neural pathways in the brain. For a short-term memory to become a long-term one, it must be repeated multiple times over a period of days and weeks, otherwise it'll quickly fade away. As dementia sets in, the ability to commit things to longterm memory may be impossible.



It's a sneaky condition!


An individual's impressive capacity to remember past facts and stories despite their advancing age can easily deceive everyone. However, it's their short-term memory, mental agility, and willingness to tackle fresh challenges that truly reflect their brain's well-being.


View the following two videos of President Joe Biden, recorded just one day apart.


In the first, the presidential debate, he fumbles and mumbles; then in the second, the following day, he's on fire — well, kind of! Look and see what I mean, then I'll give my take on why there's such a contrast in performance:








Although President Biden spent a week rehearsing, the debate still required mental gymnastics, as complex or as simple as stringing together a few ideas in several sentences, and then to finish with a concluding statement. He was unable to do this with any consistency. At times, he became completely lost in what he was saying.


On the contrary, he displayed a great deal of verbal energy the following day. The key difference is that at the rally, President Biden stuck to well-known stories and commonly used phrases that he's repeated in many speeches, whereas during the debate, he had to react on the spot. His speeches are deeply ingrained. Unlike debates, campaign rallies require little short-term mental exertion and don't require remembering recent questions, remarks or engaging in mental gymnastics.



A threat to global peace and security


As the President's cognitive decline worsens, he increasingly relies on memories of the Soviet Union and the Cold War era, stereotypically viewing Russians as inherently evil and aggressive. He perceives Putin as a dangerous, murderous dictator who must be stopped at all costs. He maintains a belief that America's unmatched global hegemony since the Soviet Union's fall continues. Challenging these beliefs is met with hostility, as rational debate seems beyond his capacity, exhibiting signs of the "Angry Old Man" syndrome. Rather than fostering unity and compromise, there's hostility and division. A President's role should be to bring a nation together, not drive it apart, along with the rest of the world.





As demonstrated in the video above, the President's capacity for rational discussion and willingness to compromise is lacking, with no room for diplomatic solutions. This lack of diplomacy is evident in the intricate and delicate realm of geopolitics, including America's proxy conflict with Russia and the strained relations between China and the USA — among other volatile situations. The prevailing trend seems to be escalating tensions without diplomatic efforts. We are on the brink of World War Three.



Diplomacy requires an agile brain


Diplomacy, a crucial quality obviously lacking in the President, encompasses a multifaceted approach to handling international relations and domestic affairs. It goes beyond mere politeness, which is lacking, and involves a deep understanding of the complexities of the various issues at hand. A diplomatic leader of the Free World must have the finesse to navigate through conflicting viewpoints with grace and respect, aiming not to impose their own agenda but rather to find common ground for the betterment of all involved parties.


Tact is a key component of diplomacy, as it involves the skilful management of delicate situations and sensitive topics. A diplomatic leader with an agile brain exercises empathy with polite assertiveness. He knows when to speak and when to listen, when to assert their position and when to yield for the greater good. This ability to strike a balance between assertiveness and flexibility is what sets a diplomatic leader apart from others.


Diplomacy requires the capacity to consider and appreciate diverse and conflicting perspectives (empathy). A diplomatic President understands that there are often multiple sides to a story and that each viewpoint is valid in its own right. By acknowledging and respecting these differing viewpoints, the President can foster an environment of collaboration, paving the way for constructive dialogue and meaningful progress. Instead, we have more of the same — aggressive escalation and throwing in even more billions of dollars at simplistic solutions that are clearly inappropriate and failing terribly. It's a terrifying version of Groundhog Day!


Ultimately, diplomacy is about seeking honourable compromises that benefit all parties involved. It isn't about repeating tired buzz words, reminiscing about the good old days, and winning at all costs, but rather about finding mutually agreeable solutions that uphold the values of fairness, respect, and cooperation in an ever-changing world. A diplomatic leader leads by example, demonstrating integrity and empathy in their interactions with others, and inspiring trust and confidence in their ability to navigate complex issues with wisdom, foresight, and gentlemanly honour.



The threat of nuclear annihilation hangs over humanity


This angry man's hand hovers over the Big Red Button, which is terrifying to think about. We're the closest we've ever been to nuclear annihilation and the only thing America's likeable Uncle Joe can do is escalate tensions while he reminisces about the Good Old Days!


Main Stream Media (MSM) is asleep at the wheel, demonstrating its own and unique form of cognitive decline and impairment. Instead of the MSM, I follow various independent media to keep up with and to better understand geopolitics. For example, I respect this wise man's daily analysis of geopolitics, and also I admire his astonishing ability for detailed factual recall. With minimal use of notes, he talks for over an hour, pulling numerous ideas, facts, and statistics to produce a coherent flow of information and opinion: https://rumble.com/c/AlexanderMercouris



So, who is the better man to be the President of the United States?


While Trump may not be the "better man" of the two, and while there are better 3rd-party candidates, none are serious contenders — not yet anyway. Trump may be the better of two poor choices. He may be better because he can still do some mental gymnastics, including being able to change his mind and agree to compromise solutions (diplomacy) — "Making the Deal".


The new President of the United States, when appointed must meet with Russia's Valdimir Putin and China's Xi Jinping and, for the sake of the survival of humanity, have a man-to-man talk with them, ending with an honourable handshake — and this must be completed with extreme urgency! We are on the verge of nuclear annihilation!


Do you agree with this analysis? Place your comments below. Thank you.



Are we witnessing Dementia on Steroids?


The President's cognitive deterioration has progressed quickly, along with similar cases that have been reported. Is there a possible explanation for why this condition, which usually progresses slowly and over a long period of time, is now manifesting rapidly and spreading like a wildfire in the middle of summer?


“Preliminary evidence suggests a potential link between COVID-19 vaccination, particularly mRNA vaccines, and increased incidences of AD and MCI. This underscores the need for further research to elucidate the relationship between vaccine-induced immune responses and neurodegenerative processes, advocating for continuous monitoring and investigation into the vaccines' long-term neurological impacts.”


However, as they say, "Nothing to see here!"



Reading:


173 views4 comments

Recent Posts

See All

4 Comments


Kiwi Cam
Kiwi Cam
Jun 30

I'm not concerned about nuclear antihalation as nuclear explosions on a large scale have ramifications for other parts of the universe and that will not be allowed now, just like it was not permitted in the 80s. We also get more of what we focus on, so let's not put too much focus on these things as is creates fear which is a powerful energy that works against us when we hold on to it. This election is going to distract everyone, command their attention and divide the world again. The result may not be good for anyone despite how it looks. Red & blue - 2 wings....

Like
Gary Moller
Gary Moller
Jul 01
Replying to

Kiwi Cam, I've been trying to understand what antihalation means. I guess that means holding one's breath. In the case of a nuclear conflagration, holding your breath is about as effective a strategy as any for survival. Just saying! 😂🤣

Like

Maurice Blackwell
Maurice Blackwell
Jun 30

All absolutely right Gary.

Biden is a geriatric cot case not capoable of rational thought.

Like
Gary Moller
Gary Moller
Jun 30
Replying to

Who do you think should replace him as President?

Like
bottom of page