Introduction.  I am going to make some remarks from time to time about things that are related to the central point of the web site, which is that failing to control gene pool size, in other words random mating in large populations, is fatal, and we are now in dire danger.  If you find these remarks helpful, good.  If you do not, just ignore what you do not like.  None of them is vital to the central point, but they all will tend to support that point. 

I shall be attempting to do a number of things.  The main thing will be to tell you the truth, a truth that at present you will here nowhere else, but which is of supreme importance.  I shall try more or less to arrange my remarks as different pages on this web site and try to proceed from pages that lean more toward the hard sciences to pages that are more about our culture.  The central subject, fertility and population size, of course has effects just about everywhere in our lives. 

Ironically, although I will proceeding from tough technical questions, such as where does this fit into evolution, to more cloudy questions, such as why do we have wars, in fact my own thinking went in the opposite direction.  I started out thinking about things in the most general way and slowly refined my search until it came down to the computer program and its results.  Then, of course, I was frantic to get the Iceland study done that is mentioned in figure 2 on the main page.  When it was done, it was exactly what I had hoped for, and confirmed my calculations beyond my wildest dreams. 

However, it will be clearer if I start there and then work in a more forward direction and show how the infertility caused by letting gene pools get to big and diverse has shaped out lives in many ways. 

The third thing I shall try to do is maintain a calm tone.  With something like this, it is very tempting to become strident.  However the important thing is that you understand.  Don’t let the fact that I am not screaming detract from you understanding of how important this is.

This is research, not advice.  Linton Herbert

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