Millions of women may have have “false memory” of sexual assault, says author

This post was originally published on this site

NEW YORK, NY – 10-12-2018 ( — Christine Ford may be suffering from “False Memory Syndrome,” according to Mark Davis, author of the new book: “The Little Mind.” “False memories are common though psychologists avoid the diagnosis,” said Davis. According to Davis, decades old events, which suddenly appear as memories, can be from vivid dreams, imagination, drug effects, suggestions absorbed from TV, movies, media, and/or therapists. Personality disorders also cause false memories.” Davis stresses he is not a psychologist, “but the subconscious is not at all well-understood.” He believes new insights into primate evolution can give us a much better understanding of this animal brain’s origins and abilities. “It is uncommon for most humans to have clear, or perfect recall of the past. “The Telephone Game” illustrates the faulty nature of memory as people forget details almost immediately.” Davis says studies reveal the rational mind we think and text with, possesses only 30 seconds of memory,at best. Therefore, we depend on a different brain, “The Little Mind,” for our recall. “When the actual evidence suggests there was no sexual assault, the explanation can be false memory. The problem that we have with “The Little Mind” is that it is separated and has a distinctly unique thinking process, with its own identity,” explains Davis. The 2nd Edition of “The Little Mind” can be found on Amazon.

Media Contacts:

Company Name: 10 Day Cure Books
Full Name: Mark Davis
Email Address: Send Email

For the original news story, please visit

Recommended For You


About the Author: Sidney Martin

Sidney Marin Is a researcher and law student at York University (TORONTO). He has worked as the Director of the Graduate Lawyering Program. He worked for American law firms in Moscow, Russia for three years. Hegraduated from Columbia Law School, Columbia School of International and Public Affairs and Harvard College. He research interest is in human rights and health law, with a particular focus on the law and policy of vaccination.