The Parasitic Mind How Infectious Ideas Are Killing Common Sense PDF Free Download

Features of The Parasitic Mind How Infectious Ideas Are Killing Common Sense PDF

“Read this book, strengthen your resolve, and help us all return to reason.”  —JORDAN PETERSON The Parasitic Mind How Infectious Ideas Are Killing Common Sense PDF


There’s a war against truth… and if we don’t win it, intellectual freedom will be a casualty.

The West’s commitment to freedom, reason, and true liberalism has never been more seriously threatened than it is today by the stifling forces of political correctness.

Dr. Gad Saad, the host of the enormously popular YouTube show THE SAAD TRUTH, exposes the bad ideas—what he calls “idea pathogens”—that are killing common sense and rational debate. Incubated in our universities and spread through the tyranny of political correctness, these ideas are endangering our most basic freedoms—including freedom of thought and speech.

The danger is grave, but as Dr. Saad shows, politically correct dogma is riddled with logical fallacies. We have powerful weapons to fight back with—if we have the courage to use them.

A provocative guide to defending reason and intellectual freedom and a battle cry for the preservation of our fundamental rights, The Parasitic Mind will be the most controversial and talked-about book of the year.

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Description of The Parasitic Mind How Infectious Ideas Are Killing Common Sense PDF

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The Authors

The Parasitic Mind How Infectious Ideas Are Killing Common Sense PDF

Gad Saad, Ph.D. (Montreal, Canada), host of the popular YouTube show The Saad Truth and blogger for Psychology Today, is a professor of marketing at the John Molson School of Business at Concordia University. He holds the Concordia University Research Chair in Evolutionary Behavioral Sciences and Darwinian Consumption and is the author of The Evolutionary Bases of Consumption, plus numerous scientific papers.

Dimensions and Characteristics of The Parasitic Mind How Infectious Ideas Are Killing Common Sense PDF

  • Publisher ‏ : ‎ Regnery Publishing (October 5, 2021)
  • Language ‏ : ‎ English
  • Paperback ‏ : ‎ 256 pages
  • International Standard Book Number-10 ‏ : ‎ 1684512298
  • International Standard Book Number-13 ‏ : ‎ 978-1684512294
  • Item Weight ‏ : ‎ 7.7 ounces
  • Dimensions ‏ : ‎ 5.5 x 0.7 x 8.5 inches

Top reviews

 You can’t always get what you want

October 10, 2020

I was so excited to receive my copy of *The Parasitic Mind* by Gad Saad. I had long been supportive of efforts to push back on ideas, the likes of postmodernism, social justice, political correctness, identity politics, etc. These ideas, if translated into policy could be corrosive to our western culture and the cohesion of our societies. So, upon opening the book I was primed to sympathize with the discussion of the issues and solutions.
My cognitive reasoning faculties were tuned up and ready to process what I thought would be some logical, evidence-based common sense-making.
It didn’t take long to shatter my enthusiasm. Starting on page 25, Gad Saad started setting the stage for his arguments by talking about the two main ways people process messages. He contends that the central processing route is cognitive (logical) in nature while the peripheral method is affective (emotional). I am not sure where the prioritization came from (maybe his scientific background) but I believe that most people (non-scientists) are indeed “logical” but that logic is tempered, if not completely dominated by our human propensity for approximation and quick emotional assessments (“better safe than sorry”). I agree with Hume on this.
As an example, Saad uses the negative “hysteria” around Donald Trump expressed by most Trump detractors. He decries those hysterics because they use their “peripheral” affective processing to make a negative assessment of Trump. Saad states that they should use their “primary” cognitive processing to dispassionately evaluate Trump’s policies. Give me a break Dr Saad. Selecting politicians (an most other everyday evaluations) is mostly emotional as it should be. You “like” him or you don’t – his policy is good for me or not. The Trump policies under review also contain significant emotional content (abortion, racism, immigrants, tax breaks for the rich) so it is almost impossible to to drill down to the “logical” political choice. Dr Saad’s simplistic “cognitive” solution (spend more time thinking logically on things) is really a non-starter and denies, our basic human nature. Our politicians are chosen emotionally. As for Trump supporters and detractors – both seem to maintain consistency within their affective and cognitive reasoning components – thus neither group are prone to change their minds.
Here we are – postmodernist lefties want their policies enacted to the detriment of others and to benefit themselves. The right wingers want the same. Both groups are consonant within their cognitive and affective thought processes. One man’s voter suppression policy under the guise of ballot security is another man’s disenfranchisement policy. I suppose we all make Faustian bargains for a perceived short-term benefit. Dispassionately assessing “policy” ends up in an emotional sand trap. This is politics – deciding who gets a benefit and who has to pay. Homeostasis is not possible but perhaps we can find some kind of balance. I remember what Mick Jagger said, “You can’t always get what you want”.
My biases (cognitive and affective) have kicked in perhaps blinding me to the real value of Gad Saad’s words. Dr Saad’s thinking seems to me a bit superficial with solutions a bit too simplistic.
Reference: Wikipedia

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