Canny Failure of the English to Engage with the New Data Amounts to Anti-Scottish Discrimination in Science

– By Mike Sutton –

Building on the New Data first revealed in my Best Thinking book, Nullius in Verba    and further ideas first formulated in a Best Thinking blog post in Jan 2015, my very latest peer reviewed journal article was published on the topic yesterday.

On Knowledge Contamination: New Data Challenges Claims of Darwin’s and Wallace’s Independent Conceptions of Matthew’s Prior-Published Hypothesis. Here.   


Charles Darwin’s statue. Natural History Museum. London

In this new article, in the philosophy of science journal: Philosophy Aspects of Origin, I prove, amongst many other things, that rather than prove his independent conception of Matthew’s original ideas and examples, Darwin’s private correspondence, notebooks and private essays all serve to incriminate him as a lying plagiarizing science fraudster by glory theft of Patrick Matthew’s prior published hypothesis of the “natural process of selection”.

I am presenting this paper on thursday 17th March 2016, next week, at the James Hutton Institute in Scotland. Details here.   

My hammering conclusion – which is to be reported in the Scottish press next week – is that Scotland has been punterized by 155 years of English lies, fallacies and myths that underpin the current paradigm of Darwin’s and Wallace’s independent conceptions of Matthew’s prior-published hypothesis.

Scotland has an unrecognised science hero.


The Carse of Gowrie – in Scotland

Matthew, like many influential and original thinking Scots, hailed from the fertile lands of the beautiful Carse of Gowrie.

Punterised by Darwin’s 100 per cent proven lies    into believing Matthew is relatively insignificant in the story of the discovery of natural selection, the Scots demolished his manor house in the 1980s.


Demolished in the 1980s – Gourdie Hill, in the Carse of Gowrie. Seat of Patrick Matthew Esq.

That act of unintentional cultural vandalism raised to the ground their opportunity to use it and its ancient orchards as a major heritage site for cultural and economic sustainability. However, Matthew’s monumental giant redwood trees    remain in the area. Today, in the interests of economic and cultural sustainability, it is essential that Scotland places protection orders on these historic Matthew Trees.

Scots need to read the new data and weigh its significance for themselves.

Fiona Ross, chair of The Carse of Gowrie Sustainability Group which has organised next Thursday’s lecture informs Scotland that a dream of Matthew’s descendants would be to see his portrait on the back of a Scottish £10 note.


One day Scotland will have Patrick Matthew on the back of it’s £10 note.

What Next?

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