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Studies Show Majority of Americans Believe What Studies Show

"We have an obligation to tell people what to think," says researcher.

studying the research

The supreme significance of studies in American life

A recent study performed by the center for studies association awareness (CSAA) shows that a majority of americans believe what studies show. The CSAA study also revealed that ahealthy majority of americans, eighty seven percent, believe the findings of studies above and beyond their own empirical observations and experiences.

 

The zookeepers for national freedom (ZNF) states that such a revelation is “devastating…since Americans will apparently believe anything subsumed by the all-powerful term ‘study’.”

 

The center for the study on studies (CFSS) performed a study on the CSAA and determined that its findings are accurate to 98%, plus or minus a half a percentage.

 

Both of these studies confirm the supreme importance of ongoing studies for American life, and just how dependent upon studies Americans are for their daily lives.

 

This trickles into the realm of what has traditionally been called common sense.

 

A recent study from the common sense theoretical annex (CSTA), a think-tank developed by the bilderberg group to study and authoritatively and exhaustively define common sense, says that common sense is a myth propounded by those with statistically and verifiably the least common sense, and that Americans are willing to rework their sense of common sense to accomodate any study that dictates what might or might not be common sense.

 

For example, in a recent annex study, a group of individuals who declared prior to the study that their common sense dictated that they should not walk across a highway during heavy traffic were shown three fictitious studies, which they were told were factual, which stated that the danger attributed to walking across busy highways had its origin in myths propounded and originated in 18th century England, when carriages ruled the roadways. The study concluded that “there is no credible evidence that walking across busy highways will lead to an uptick in pedestrians being struck by automobiles.”

 

Just over 90% of the three hundred participants in the study, when presented with the evidence, stated that their minds were “immediately and irrevocably changed” regarding what might be common sense related to crossing busy highways. One hundred percent of that ninety percent said that they now believe it is common sense to cross busy highways without any kind of crosswalk or signal.

 

(NOTE: A review of the participants six months after this study concluded that forty two percent of the participants had been struck and killed by vehicles while crossing busy highways.)

 

A joint study by the CSAA and the CFSS is underway to determine the full extent of the influence of studies in American life, and the ramifications of the presentation of the findings of these studies to Americans during presidential election cycles.

 

Said CSAA chief researcher Gillian Marcuso-Danahan, “Could a study be presented by a credible research institution during an election cycle that states that a vote for a certain candidate statistically more likely to lead to happiness, prosperity, and well-being than a vote for the rival?”

 

The joint study, which both the CSAA and the CFSS say will be the subject of their own in-house studies following the completion and publication of the joint study, will also probe the ethics of presenting studies to the general population during an election cycle.

 

“Studies on studies extend to areas of life in which common sense used to reign,” said Marcuso-Danahan. “Now it’s all about studies. People don’t wnat to think anymore. They want to go with the facts. We have an obligation to tell people what to think.”

 
 

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