Making the rounds
Calling organizational psychologists. Called George Mason's professor today and let him know socionics exists. Shot him an email afterward with the summarized history and the requisite links (Rick et al). I don't want to call too many in a short time, because if they can get something moving, that would be positive and it wouldn't be good to have many people.all competing to catch up with the Ukrainians (or would that be a good thing?)
It's not socionics that we need -- it's supersocionics. Supersocionics cancels out many of the assumptions that allow our culture to be exploited by cheats and frauds, It helps people understand each other at a deeper level. The world needs supersocionics. People need it.
Last year, 340 people in Virginia obtained degrees in Org Psychology. Of those, more than a third graduated from one school. a private institution near Newport News. At George Mason, all of the org psychologists seemed to be followers of established research tracks. It occurs to me that especially in these times of scarcity, academics may be unwilling to take risks. Most organizational psychologists do not do research: they offer consulting services to multinationals.
This may take a long time. Beneath American academics lies a web of power created by a few powerful spiders. Most academics hew to existing web centers, rather than weave their own. It's because science is as associated with making a living as it is with discovery, especially in the United States.