The New York Times Reports Panic in Russia Due to the 2012 Mayan End of the World Prophecy - The Asheville Jung Center Analyzes the Doomsday Prediction

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Many Russians are taking the Mayan End of the World prophecy very seriously. The Asheville Jung Center discusses the impact of the Mayan Prophecy in recent video Seminar.

Lawmakers in Moscow have even asked the three main television stations to stop airing stories about the Mayan prediction.

Last week the Russian Minister of Emergency Situations was forced to take action amid instances of mass hysteria. He says that the government has access to “methods of monitoring what is occurring on planet Earth” and that there were no signs of an impending doomsday. He released this statement after citizens in a town east of Moscow frenzied to stockpile necessities in preparation for the end of the world. One source sited that there “are no candles left in Omutninsk.” A prison near China was also brought under a spell of collective hysteria. The warden had to bring in clergy to try and restore order. A Russian official proposed that persons spreading the rumor should be prosecuted starting on 12/22/12, one day after predicted apocalypse. Lawmakers in Moscow have even asked the three main television stations to stop airing stories about the Mayan prediction. The Asheville Jung Center recently released a video seminar bringing to light the impact of the Mayan Doomsday Prophecy on people around the globe. The Asheville Jung Center was founded in 2008 to advance the psychology of Carl Jung and promote an international Jungian community. It is affiliated with innerQuest Psychiatry and Counseling, a regional psychiatrist group.

People are looking for clues that can help decipher the meaning and implications of the Mayan prophecies. The impression that the world may come to some cataclysmic end is deeply etched into the human psyche and appears as a recurring motif. The Asheville Jung Center is at the leading edge of exploring the significance of the Mayan Prophecy. “There is an aspect of the primitive part of our brain that fears the abyss; this finds expression in sacred literature and in various myths and rituals of ancient cultures, and the failure to acknowledge this notion of annihilation may result in acting out these themes in aberrant ways." says Dr. Steven Buser, co-founder of the Asheville Jung Center. Dr. Len Cruz, also of the Asheville Jung Center, offered several examples of aberrant patterns evident in current events ”…the denial of the evidence concerning environmental degradation, the paralysis in dealing with the impending fiscal crisis in the US and elsewhere, and the psychic numbing as described by the psychiatrist, Robert J. Lifton in association with the threat of nuclear destruction that was initially identified in survivors of Hiroshima.”

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Ryan Deegan
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