My studies on communism, its theory and practice in government, while in the U.S. Air Force and at Park University, aided me in my current research on psychopathy.
A paper I wrote in 1971 at Park University, titled Will the Communist Government in the Soviet Union Survive Until 1984?, theorized that the psychopathic elite (Lenin, Trotsky, Stalin, et al) that had seized the reins of government in 1917 and terrorized the Soviet people was psychologically diminished and physically spent. It was, I stated, spinning out of control, and would be dissolved and replaced by 1984. My prediction came true with the advent of the Bush-Gorbachev New World Order.
Later, at North Carolina State University, I earned a Masters Degree in Adult and Community College Education, with additional study in social psychology, learning psychology, and developmental psychology.
At the University of Texas at Austin, where I was on the faculty for five years, I lectured on the contemporary military in society, studied the biographies of military leaders and focused on the possibility of world war. On the faculty of two other universities, I taught Introduction to Political Science and American Government as well as a senior-level psychology course.
The study of psychopaths and their strange and peculiar role in human organizations fascinated me. My college and military work increased my desire to learn more about what motivates these malicious individuals who are so destructive to society. All of my research culminates here in my new tour de force exposing both the political and social perspective of psychopaths.