Johnny threatens to kill Frank B (My Philippines Interest YouTube Channel owner)

Johnny Warrior threatens to kill Frank B. a renown YouTube blogger in the Philippine ExPat genre. Although Frank B. has been previously accused of raping and molesting an underage girl in a wheelchair himself and scamming $1000 from potential poverty benefactors in an elaborate charity scam. We take seriously the claims of Donald Carr made through his Conciliator Dicken Cider (aka Michael T. Jackson of Louisiana) .  As Donald has demonstrated as verified by court filings does not shy away from violence even to the degree of harming and molesting his own children.


6 thoughts on “Johnny threatens to kill Frank B (My Philippines Interest YouTube Channel owner)”

  1. People with strong narcissistic tendencies and similar dark personality traits have low and unstable self-esteem, and because of this, they feel insecure and will constantly compare themselves with others. This psychological mechanism elicits certain emotional and behavioral reactions.
    How Narcissists See Themselves and Others

    Highly narcissistic people perceive others as either inferior or superior. Since their sense of self-esteem is extremely low, there will always be something that they are envious about.

    Another aspect to consider is how they see others. Generally, they perceive the world through a lens of toxic utility. The only question they have in their mind is this: how will you benefit me? For instance, how will you increase my social status? How will you help me have more money? How will you make me look better in the eyes of others? And so on.

    People with strong narcissistic characteristics tend to idealize those who they see as useful or powerful. However, on a deeper level, a narcissistic person feels contempt for everyone. They feel contempt for those who they perceive as inferior because they are “weak,” “pathetic,” and “useless.” And they feel contempt for those who they perceive as superior or useful because “why do they have it and I don’t when I’m the one who actually deserves it?”

    Below, we will look at some of the more common responses you may encounter when a narcissist is feeling inferior and trying to mask their envy and contempt for others. Sometimes they do that by accusing others of being envious of them—which leads us to the next point….
    Entitlement, Paranoia, and Projection

    A narcissistic person is quite concentrated on others because they see others as either hurting or benefiting them. And if you don’t benefit them, then by default you are hurting them. To put it simply, if you don’t give them what they want or don’t act how they want, they perceive it as an attack on them. They consider you an enemy even if you didn’t do anything to them.

    People who have this mindset are often highly paranoid, too. They are suspicious of others’ motives and think that others work to undermine them. Meanwhile, they themselves are the ones doing it to others. The narcissist is the one who is constantly lying, pretending, plotting, sabotaging, triangulating, grifting, hiding, harassing, cheating, abusing, and so on—all the while accusing others of doing so.

    Read more on narcissistic projection in my article titled 5 Ways Narcissists Project and Attack You.
    Superiority Complex and Pretending

    Superiority complex is defined as an attitude of superiority which conceals actual feelings of inferiority and failure. This is why people sometimes think that a person with strong narcissistic tendencies has a high self-esteem while in fact they don’t. It just may appear that they do.

    Narcissists convince themselves, often unconsciously, that they are actually better than their target, despite constantly feeling inferior. They often express it externally: by demeaning, slandering, ridiculing, shaming, and otherwise attacking their target. Or, by showing off and lying about their own achievements.

    The most common narcissistic strategy is to pretend to be better than you actually are in order to impress, deceive, and manipulate others.

    Actually, some of these things are taught in business, like buying a nice suit or a fancy car to appear more successful. And while it’s decent advice to go to a job interview looking good, we have all probably encountered a person who is broke yet drives a luxury car and wears expensive clothing all so that you would invest in their scam.

    Narcissists also like to pretend to be more than they actually are: by lying about who they are and what they’ve done. For example, they will say that their business is booming while it’s actually failing, that they are very busy while they actually have nothing important to do with their day, that they have so many customers or clients while in fact they have only a few or none at all, that they have done so much while in reality they have done very little, that they are very generous and helpful while actually they are conning and using others, that they are caring and loving while actually being abusive and cruel, that they are incredibly virtuous while in fact they lie, cheat, and callously harm others—and so on.

    Those who don’t know how to evaluate these things sometimes fall into the narcissist’s trap and think, “Wow, this person is so wonderful and successful!” But those who know how to read people can easily see the façade because the lies are very clear or there are many inconsistencies.

    Sometimes it’s so evident that it’s laughable. For example, the narcissistic person pretends to be somewhere doing something and even posting pictures to prove it and to show off. Yet a simple Reverse Image Search can show you in seconds that the picture is taken from a website. Or, they pretend to be authentic, happy, and successful, but if you bother to do a quick investigation, you can find a well-documented trail of lies and disgusting or downright anti-social behavior. Or, if they pretend to be an expert in something and you ask them for more details, it’s quickly clear that they are lying and don’t know what they are talking about.

    That’s how pathetic it is sometimes, but since narcissists feel contempt for everyone, they think that other people are really stupid and will never figure it out. “How can anyone be as smart as me?” And they also think that they can get away with it because social rules don’t apply to them.

    When the narcissistic person faces the consequences of their actions, they become enraged. They feel—or simply pretend to be—mistreated. They cry injustice, abuse, and persecution. They say, in so many words, “You don’t understand, I’M the victim here!” Often doing it while at the same time accusing the other party of playing the victim.

    I write more in depth about how narcissists play the victim in this previous article.
    The Bottom Line

    People with strong narcissistic tendencies regulate their low, shaky sense of self-esteem by pretending to be superior, and by putting others down. Lying and pretending also has a different purpose: it helps the narcissistic person trick, manipulate, and abuse others.

    Don’t fall for it!

  2. 14 Signs of Psychological and Emotional Manipulation
    How to spot a manipulator

    Posted Oct 11, 2015

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    Source: Shutterstock

    Psychological manipulation can be defined as the exercise of undue influence through mental distortion and emotional exploitation, with the intention to seize power, control, benefits and/or privileges at the victim’s expense.

    It is important to distinguish healthy social influence from psychological manipulation. Healthy social influence occurs between most people, and is part of the give and take of constructive relationships. In psychological manipulation, one person is used for the benefit of another. The manipulator deliberately creates an imbalance of power, and exploits the victim to serve his or her agenda.

    Below is a list of fourteen “tricks” manipulative people often use to coerce others into a position of disadvantage, with references from by books “How to Successfully Handle Manipulative People” and “A Practical Guide for Manipulators to Change Towards the Higher Self”. This is not meant to be an exhaustive list, but rather a compilation of subtle as well as strident examples of coercion. Not everyone who acts in the following manners may be deliberately trying to manipulate you. Some people simply have very poor habits. Regardless, it’s important to recognize these behaviors in situations where your rights, interests and safety are at stake.

    1. Home Court Advantage

    A manipulative individual may insist on you meeting and interacting in a physical space where he or she can exercise more dominance and control. This can be the manipulator’s office, home, car, or other spaces where he feels ownership and familiarity (and where you lack them).

    2. Let You Speak First to Establish Your Baseline and Look for Weaknesses

    Many sales people do this when they prospect you. By asking you general and probing questions, they establish a baseline about your thinking and behavior, from which they can then evaluate your strengths and weaknesses. This type of questioning with hidden agenda can also occur at the workplace or in personal relationships.

    3. Manipulation of Facts

    Examples: Lying. Excuse making. Two faced. Blaming the victim for causing their own victimization. Deformation of the truth. Strategic disclosure or withholding of key information. Exaggeration. Understatement. One-sided bias of issue.

    4. Overwhelm You with Facts and Statistics

    Some individuals enjoy “intellectual bullying” by presuming to be the expert and most knowledgeable in certain areas. They take advantage of you by imposing alleged facts, statistics, and other data you may know little about. This can happen in sales and financial situations, in professional discussions and negotiations, as well as in social and relational arguments. By presuming expert power over you, the manipulator hopes to push through her or his agenda more convincingly. Some people use this technique for no other reason than to feel a sense of intellectual superiority.

    5. Overwhelm You with Procedures and Red Tape

    Certain people use bureaucracy – paperwork, procedures, laws and by-laws, committees, and other roadblocks to maintain their position and power, while making your life more difficult. This technique can also be used to delay fact finding and truth seeking, hide flaws and weaknesses, and evade scrutiny.

    6. Raising Their Voice and Displaying Negative Emotions

    Some individuals raise their voice during discussions as a form of aggressive manipulation. The assumption may be that if they project their voice loudly enough, or display negative emotions, you’ll submit to their coercion and give them what they want. The aggressive voice is frequently combined with strong body language such as standing or excited gestures to increase impact.

    7. Negative Surprises

    Some people use negative surprises to put you off balance and gain a psychological advantage. This can range from low balling in a negotiation situation, to a sudden profession that she or he will not be able to come through and deliver in some way. Typically, the unexpected negative information comes without warning, so you have little time to prepare and counter their move. The manipulator may ask for additional concessions from you in order to continue working with you.

    8. Giving You Little or No Time to Decide

    This is a common sales and negotiation tactic, where the manipulator puts pressure on you to make a decision before you’re ready. By applying tension and control onto you, it is hoped that you will “crack” and give in to the aggressor’s demands.

    9. Negative Humor Designed to Poke at Your Weaknesses and Disempower You

    Some manipulators like to make critical remarks, often disguised as humor or sarcasm, to make you seem inferior and less secure. Examples can include any variety of comments ranging from your appearance, to your older model smart phone, to your background and credentials, to the fact that you walked in two minutes late and out of breath. By making you look bad, and getting you to feel bad, the aggressor hopes to impose psychological superiority over you.

    10. Consistently Judge and Criticize You to Make You Feel Inadequate

    Distinct from the previous behavior where negative humor is used as a cover, here the manipulator outright picks on you. By constantly marginalizing, ridiculing, and dismissing you, she or he keeps you off-balance and maintains her superiority. The aggressor deliberately fosters the impression that there’s always something wrong with you, and that no matter how hard you try, you are inadequate and will never be good enough. Significantly, the manipulator focuses on the negative without providing genuine and constructive solutions, or offering meaningful ways to help.

    11. The Silent Treatment

    By deliberately not responding to your reasonable calls, text messages, emails, or other inquiries, the manipulator presumes power by making you wait, and intends to place doubt and uncertainty in your mind. The silent treatment is a head game where silence is used as a form of leverage.

    12. Pretend Ignorance

    This is the classic “playing dumb” tactic. By pretending she or he doesn’t understand what you want, or what you want her to do, the manipulator/passive-aggressive makes you take on what is her responsibility, and gets you to break a sweat. Some children use this tactic in order to delay, stall, and manipulate adults into doing for them what they don’t want to do. Some grown-ups use this tactic as well when they have something to hide, or obligation they wish to avoid.

    13. Guilt-Baiting

    Examples: Unreasonable blaming. Targeting recipient’s soft spot. Holding another responsible for the manipulator’s happiness and success, or unhappiness and failures.

    By targeting the recipient’s emotional weaknesses and vulnerability, the manipulator coerces the recipient into ceding unreasonable requests and demands.

    14. Victimhood

    Examples: Exaggerated or imagined personal issues. Exaggerated or imagined health issues. Dependency. Co-dependency. Deliberate frailty to elicit sympathy and favor. Playing weak, powerless, or martyr.

    The purpose of manipulative victimhood is often to exploit the recipient’s good will, guilty conscience, sense of duty and obligation, or protective and nurturing instinct, in order to extract unreasonable benefits and concessions.

  3. Donald Carr, despite the sometimes swaggering exterior, is very much capable of such feelings as love, affection, intimacy, and caring. These feelings just don’t involve anyone else.

  4. You make this statement “Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked”………………….hmmm

    That is not true is it. I made two comments and both showed my “email address”.

    I see this site as biased and compromised. I would offer more, but I now know you are full of shit……. I would tell you all the I love sucking Donald Carrs dick every night but I can’t cause he is in the States.

    this tells me a few things.

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