Following Spinoza-Einstein’s interpretation of God or nature, the notion “God Logic” is proposed. This notion is to serve as an elicitation for a consistent set of necessary criteria for: 1) developing the logical foundation of quantum gravity as envisaged by Einstein, 2) revealing the ubiquitous effects of quantum entanglement as suggested by Roger Penrose, and 3) programming the universe as proposed by Seth Lloyd. An evolving set of eleven criteria is proposed for the notion. The possibility of inventing such a logical system is analyzed. A supersymmetrical candidate logic of negative-positive energy dynamic equilibrium is introduced and assessed against the set of criteria. It is shown that the first 10 criteria are met or partially met by the candidate. But the question whether the 11th criterion has been or can be met is left open for discussion and further research effort. The assessment leads to a few predictions. Notably, it is predicted that, should Boson-Fermion symmetry or broken symmetry be observed, it would be caused by bipolar symmetry or broken symmetry of negative-positive energies.
of criminal culpability often are influenced by factors unrelated to case
content, such as the emotionality of the victim and the personality of the
judge. In the current study, we investigated the relationship between
psychopathic traits (high/low) and information processing modes (experiential
vs. rational) in a group of mock jurors (N = 383) asked to judge a “he said, she said” ambiguous case of sexual assault
that varied according to both victim and defendant emotionality (high/low). The
results demonstrated that victim and defendant emotionality was critical in
determining case outcomes, which interacted with the processing style that
participants utilized more. Specifically, experiential processors were more
punitive towards the defendant when the defendant displayed low levels of
emotion relative to high emotionality, whereas rational processors were
slightly more punitive when high levels of emotion were being displayed.
Psychopathic traits had no influence on ratings of veracity/credibility of the
victim and defendant, or on overall guilt determinations and severity of
sentencing. However, participants high in psychopathic traits believed that the
alleged victim was making a false allegation more often when she was less
emotional, and they were less punitive towards the false allegation than
individuals low in psychopathic traits. These findings have important
implications concerning how cases of sexual assault are interpreted in court,
and extra-legal factors that may alter case outcomes.