Socionomics Alert: Avoid Norwegians to Avoid STDs

Socionomics theory says rates of STD infection should rise in periods of negative mood. Along with a general rise in disease/pandemic risk, the periods of negative mood also correlate to looser sexual morality.

The last major period of negative mood produced the AIDS virus and the subsequent rise in mood in the 1980s and 1990s saw a major effort towards combating it. This period of negative mood will be far more negative and last far longer than the 1970s decline. Antibiotic-resistant STDs and their rapid spread is one sign of negative mood.

Attitudes are changing towards STDs and sexual activity. Along with STD risk, there's the increased cancer risk caused by sodomy.

Boston Globe: Throat cancer and oral sex
American Cancer Society: Anal Cancer Rising Worldwide

Another is the risk of STDs. Here's an ad for condoms in Norway that is upsetting the locals. The key point here is not the ad itself, but what the people creating the ad are thinking about. During periods of falling mood people shift from social concern (such as banning smoking, attacking junk food, making life healthier for everyone) to a personal concern. This ad is clearly a sign warning you to protect yourself from everyone else. Social mood has turned.

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