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The Biology of Altruism and Selfishness
Author:
Ravikumar Kurup,  Parameswara Achutha Kurup
ISBN: 978-1-941926-65-9
6.3 x 9.1 inches, 94pp, Paperback: $75
Published Date: July, 2016
To order hard copies, please contact book@openscienceonline.com
Introduction
The Neanderthal brain exists as archaeal colony network which functions as one single organism. It survives by cooperation and the Neanderthal brain forms the basis of human altruism. The Neanderthal brain has prefrontal cortex atrophy and cerebellar dominance. The homo sapien brain has a prominent prefrontal cortex where the complex synaptic connectivity is determined by HERV expression. The cerebellar cortex is non-dominant. The HERV sequences function as selfish genes. The Neanderthals are retroviral resistant due to archaeal hormone digoxin synthesized from cholesterol which modulates RNA editing. The bacteria are altruistic and live as cooperative colonies. The bacterial colony is like a civilization with each area of the colony having specialized function and forming part of the organic whole. The primitive part of the brain the cerebellum has a predominant archaeal colony network and is the basis of altruism and unselfishness. The archaea itself is a symbiotic structure. The cell container is the archaea, the mitochondria – rickettsia, the cytoskeleton and mitotic spindle as well as flagella – spirochaete, the peroxisome – acinetobactor acini and the nucleus – the pox virus. This symbiotic theory of cell origin was put forward by Marguilis. Thus for evolution and survival cooperation, unselfishness and altruism is required. The primitive cerebellar cortex which is dominant in homo neanderthalis is an archaeal colony network. The viruses on the other hand are lifeless particles which spring to life only in the cell. The human endogenous retroviruses are endogenous parasites in the human genome. They function as jumping genes and are selfish elements in the genome. These selfish genes contribute to the dynamicity of the human genome. The HERV contributes to the development of the prefrontal cortex. The prefrontal cortex is dominant in homo sapiens and is predominantly viral. The HERV dominated prefrontal cortex is selfish, logical and ruthless. This could be the physiological basis of selfishness and reciprocal altruism.
Contents
The Full Book PDF PDF
Front Matter PDF
Chapter 1 The Biology of Selfishness and Reciprocal Altruism - The Concept PDF
Chapter 2 The Modern Neanderthal Civilisation and the Cromagnon Neanderthal Conflict - EvidEnce from Human Biology PDF
Chapter 3 The Archaeal Induced Stem Cell Conversion Produces an Epidemic Benjamin Buttons Reverse Aging Syndrome Leading to Systemic & Neuropsychiatric Diseases and a Spiritual, Surrealistic Evil Brain PDF
Chapter 4 Archaea Induced Stem Cell Syndrome and Androgynous Creative Matriarchal Cannibalistic Capitalistic State PDF
Chapter 5 The Surrealistic and Syntheistic Brain - Climate Change, Internet Exposure and Neanderthalisation of Brain - Evolution of Homo Neoneanderthalis PDF
Chapter 6 A Biological Basis for Philosophy, Economics, History, Politics, Literature, Social Movements, Feminism, Alternate Sexuality and Globalisation PDF
Chapter 7 Neurobiology of Socio-Political, Spiritual, Sexual and Cultural Identity PDF
Chapter 8 Climate Change Mediated Archaeal Overgrowth and Neanderthalisation - A Biological Basis for Philosophy, Economics, History, Politics, Literature, Social Movements, Feminism, Alternate Sexuality and Globalisation PDF
Back Matter PDF
Author(s)
Ravikumar Kurup
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.
Readership
Experts in Neurology, Psychiatry, Philosophy, Psychology
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