The extremes of climate change produce endosymbiotic archaeal growth. The archaea are cholesterol catabolizing organism. This results in neanderthalisation of the human species. This produces brain changes with the cerebral cortex becoming dysfunctional and cerebellum becoming dominant. This is due to increased perception of low level EMF by archaeal magnetite. This produces changes in human society, behaviour and disease patterns. The neanderthalic brain had predominant quantal perception and extrasensory communication leading to oneness of society. This contributed to a just and equal society with compassion and altruism. This can be thought of as a beginning of a primitive socialistic or communistic society with equal rights for all and sharing of wealth in the community. The neoneanderthal society had a collective unconscious contributing to an equal, liberal and socialistic society. The homo sapien society has a predominant prefrontal cortex function with reasoning and logic. There is also no quantal extrasensory perception. This results in individualism and selfishness and a capitalistic authoritarian society. Actinidic archaeal symbiosis can contribute to the biology of human political economy.
Dr. Ravikumar Kurup trained in Internal Medicine, Neurology and Metabolic Medicine at Medical College, Trivandrum and Christian Medical College, Vellore. He holds a doctorate degree in Internal Medicine and Neurology. He is a member of the National Academy of Medical Sciences, India. He works as Professor of Metabolic Medicine and Metabolic Neurology at Metabolic Disorders Research Center, Trivandrum. He also works as Professor of Internal Medicine and Head of the divisions of Metabolic Medicine and Hematology at Medical College Hospital, Trivandrum. His areas of research interests are in Neurochemistry and Metabolic Medicine.
Parameswara Achutha Kurup
The Metabolic Disorders Research Centre, TC 4/1525, Gouri Sadan, Kattu Road North of Cliff House, Kowdiar PO Trivandrum, Kerala, India.
Experts in Neurology, Psychiatry, Anthropology, Sociology, Economics, Politics