Interview with Jaime Alfonso Flores Navas on Mexican and American Identity, IQ, Prostitution, Theory of Life, Women’s Rights, and Morality, and Love, Life, Death, and Meaning

*Compiled interviews from the Summer, 2020.*

Jaime Alfonso Flores Navas interview recommendation from Guillermo Alejandro Escarcega Pliego, the Founder of the Hall of Sophia, originally published through In-Sight Publishing. However, the claimed IQ score was not confirmed, while the accepted recommendation based on standards of trust came with this presentation as an assumption or that an IQ score was confirmed by Guillermo, so the publications were respectfully removed from In-Sight Publishing after acknowledgment of this fact by Guillermo, i.e., the scores never confirmed in the first place, at all. To respect scores of others who confirmed or had a public listing of a score, the interview is published, with further editorial work on it, here, rather than In-Sight Publishing’s main platforms; this seems as if a reasonable balance between the promise for an interview to Navas and the unconfirmed score, and to others with publicly available test scores and interviews. It shall remain here. If you wish to support the work of Pliego, then you can send an email to noetiqsociety@icloud.com or submit Mexican Pesos — potentially, other currency — to PayPal at https://www.paypal.com/paypalme/LuzPliego, which is under the name “María de la Luz Escarcega Pliego,” presumably Guillermo’s mother, even grandmother, or guardian. Navas talks about his experiences and views here.

Scott Douglas Jacobsen: What is the heritage from Mexico for family?

Jaime Alfonso Flores Navas: My family, for the most part, has had a great history of pro-American people, like my grandparents, chiefly my grandads, especially from my father’s side. My cousins, almost all of them, and nearly all my uncles and aunts; I will be the first of the family to make an American life and marry an American person.

Jacobsen: How did family history get tangled up with American history?

Navas: My father never knew how I actually was raised. I grew up under American culture and traditions. I have met American sisters and aunties as friends first. Those families one meets during life; some of them very close to me.

Jacobsen: As you were growing up, what was the image and experience of America?

Navas: I grew up under American culture, cuisine, and traditions. My friends at a very early age were from California and Miami, Florida, who had relatives from Denver, Colorado.

As a kid, I was certainly not socializing. I liked my privacy. I had many different interests from those of the rest of my peers, like geography. I had self-taught all the countries in the world, their capitals, the shapes of their countries, their location, the location of their capitals, and their flags at the age of 5.

I had learned from American made materials, sharks, which I have beloved since the age of 7; wildlife upon the whole especially wild cats. Hence, practically, all documentaries I have ever watched ever since have been American, like National Geographic, Discovery Channel, Reader’s Digest, which is same as for books.

Plus, my neighbours who were some of the children I used to play with and talk to only, plus they invited me to their celebrations and events, naturally including Halloween, Thanksgiving Day, 4th of July, etc. Our time together included watching TV, and almost all TV shows included American TV series and movies, e.g., films like Jaws.

I admired the might of the shark. Although, I knew it was merely and purely fictional; that sharks had such a blood lust, though I loved always how sophisticated American TV series and films were in their making. Everything I had written in my stories, for I love to write novels of myself only, have been based upon what I have seen on American TV; as well, it has influenced how I learn everything, and how I imagine discoveries, breakthroughs, etc.

I have always loved and fancied American ladies and I have been planning to marry one ever since I was a kid, for the most part. I have always loved how America is more than any other country, the land of opportunity, where one may get land a lot easier and faster than almost anywhere else in the globe, and enjoy more freedoms.

The land where despite having a lot poor people as well; one may attain dreams, grow prosperity if one is willing to work hard. America is the country I most love and admire. I have been regarded as a true patriot for the U.S. as I indeed am, feel and act. I have felt great with the ground-breaking majority of Americans, cannot complain.

Jacobsen: As you were growing up, what was the image and experience of Mexico?

Navas: Good question! I did not know much about Mexican culture or traditions, but I did know Mexican history through school, from the pre-Hispanic era to the Mexican Revolution mostly.

Despite I did not have a poor opinion on Mexicans at first, I had it clear that Mexico was a third-world country, with lots of poverty, corruption, and social problems; I, eventually, tried to find out my identity. I believed both countries were like counters, foes.

Now, I was lucky that, as a kid, my teachers for the most part loved me so much and even spoiled me, and most of my family members loved me too so much. Many people in Mexico, though, have been either too good or too nasty/narrow-minded.

Jacobsen: How have you integrated both American and Mexican identity?

Navas: Excellent question! I have been into American traditions. As you know, ever since I was a very little boy, including these Thanksgiving Day, Halloween, Independence Day, Christmas, etc.; I, nevertheless, experienced Mexican traditions at school, mostly at grammar school, like traditional dances in huge events like festivals, Mothers Day.

I very rarely ever experienced Mexican traditions outside school, though the headmistress, Rosa Elena Franco Lopez Portillo, tried to instill students’ love and respect for Mexican traditions and to embrace Mexican traditions.

I disagreed in light of my outside-of-school background. Ironically, in a generation-trip to Southeast Mexico, in 1998, in all places we went, she had for the most part American food ordered for me, for I am also very picky about food, like McDonald’s and while celebrating my 12th birthday. She bought me American gifts!

In all, I rarely ever had Mexican friends and even more rarely went to a Mexican friend’s house. Almost all friends I ever went to their homes have been Americans. Since I have mild Asperger ‘sconditions, I felt like: if I had to choose between both, to some extent, and since I had been mostly familiarized with American traditions, cuisine, media, etc., then I neglected Mexican culture for a lifetime.

In fact, I became much more involved into American life, by Asperger’s conditions, thus neglecting any other culture from the world and even acting in non-American ways. Until, very good friends from the only church I ever attended service on a regular basis — an American church in Mexico.

These and other religious friends and American friends from the Internet urged me to accept people from all over the world, even hollering at me to accept who I am as a Mexican-born man. Since I was born in Mexico, if I wanted to marry an American lady, that would help stir her interest up even more in me.

Such Bible study lasted a few years, literally, it worked. An instrument was a Bible study, which they performed on me. Even after having taught me more about humankind, I made very good friends with a very good Mexican man named Victor Manuel, who happens to be a very smart fellow and a very well-learned man in Mexican life, traditions, and history.

Recently, he strongly recommended me a few good books written by foremost Mexican, now late, historians, who are now history, in order for me to embrace my Latin roots. He claimed as my friend to be greatly interested in it.

It was also rather interesting that my American friends who lived in Mexico literally knew a lot, lot more about Mexico than I did by all accounts. Some even wanted to show me that many non-American ladies are beautiful too and worthwhile, including Mexican ladies.

My friends have taught me to integrate both [Ed. American and Mexican cultures] in me. Despite having been born in Mexico a very close friend, Bob, told me. Okay, I do, certainly, have the entire American mindset, though maybe with a little hint of Mexican perspective.

He gave me an example of an American family who moved to South Korea, two American parents who work at the American embassy, and had their son born in the U.S., but raised in Korea for about 20 years. Naturally, that kid would have been raised under American culture, but he may also know a little of Korean point of view.

Jacobsen: Most gifted people will be entirely forgotten to history. Thus, the importance of intellectual development is important for societies. Also, there is an importance in ethical education too. How can this be part of the educational systems in America and Mexico?

Navas: Despite both countries, to be honest, do possess huge educational deficiencies in elementary school, middle school, and high school education, America has a great college education tradition. Now, it’s a lot easier for the non-rich to attend prestigious colleges, e.g., Harvard, which was in the 1940s for the rich young men.

America also has a great many gifted people and talented individuals’ programs. Also, there is a tradition of young people who tend to think up devices themselves, independently. In most places throughout the globe, not just America, nevertheless, several gifted people suffer a lot for being different and/or too arrogant to mingle in society and have miserable lives.

Jacobsen: The five main vetted high-IQ societies for listing in Wikipedia have been Mensa International, Intertel, Triple Nine Society, the Prometheus Society, and the Mega Society. If folks want to join some societies, those would be the safest bets. Others have various forms of legitimacy, illegitimacy, and activity, and areas of emphasis.

Fundamentally, it’s not my place to tell these communities what to do or not do, obviously, so anything coming from me is just another opinion among a large number of others, i.e., don’t take the opinions that seriously. Anyhow, what has your experience been with the high-IQ societies?

Navas: It has been for the most part good to the extent of that one can exchange ideas, go deeper into breakthroughs and have really interesting conversations and even comraderies.

Jacobsen: Any preferred tests in the high-range?

Navas: Mensa test or Giga Society test. Stanford-Binet is good too, but remember this, intelligence on its its own is subjective, so certainly are IQ tests.

Jacobsen: How many IQ tests have you taken?

Navas: 10 in all.

Jacobsen: What jobs have you worked at, in your professional history?

Navas: I have taught mathematics briefly and worked on my own. Plus, I — unlike many high-IQ people who preferred not to earn a degree, and I am not here to judge them but to respect their choices — am taking my math degree.

Jacobsen: What are your academic qualifications?

Navas: I have been a Valedictorian student. I earned highest-performance medals for it, scholarships, honorific mentions, even was the founder of the position at my elementary school: Ecology Ambassador, for which my then 5th-grade teacher assisted me, as well as the standard-bearer at ceremonies.

I once wanted to become a biologist in order to become an ecologist, but I wavered when seeing how tough life can be for ecologists. I admire them. However, I had, and still have it clear; I wanted to get married and have a stable family.

The best way to be a polymath nowadays is being a mathematician and working in a good environment while being married. I chose mathematics as a degree, naturally being a Valedictorian student.

Jacobsen: You mentioned hoping to get married. What would be an ideal marriage for you?

Navas: I believe marriage on its own is neither a blessing nor a curse. It depends on the individuals who conform to it. Here, I should stress the word: partner, for I believe in gender equality.

One should be in love with love not and one should be alright with oneself prior to engaging into a relationship, especially marriage, without idealizing the partner, and having a life plan, and if actually being into a relationship,

One should know what one wants, and after having met people as friends one should choose one with whom being a partner and best friend. We don’t choose who we fancy or like, but we do choose how to express love and who we want as a partner. Marriage should not be based on just sex or vain things.

I am a very monogamous person. I expect my partner to be the same. One should ask oneself: Would you marry someone who is just like me? Would I marry myself? This entails, of course, not to be selfish, insecure, or weak, and to be, certainly a congruent person for the most part.

Good communication, commitment, willingness to express and give love and to be loved every minute and making every day as if it were the first one, to be amazed by the person one loves. Naturally, I don’t want to be in a relationship or marriage where my lady expects me to solve, say, do, or think everything. Common interests are great too, and to wonder: where am I going in this relationship (given the case)?

Love is a privilege that comes with responsibilities and responsibilities that come with pleasure, I mean, privilege. To make each other, help one another grow together and help each other become better people without, of course, trying to change the partner (that is silly for sure, to pretend to change someone), to support each other in dreams, to offer comfort and cry in hard times, to give space to my lady when she wants and to listen to her; but I would ask her to be straight to me, please.

I would accept her comments, questions, and suggestions if she wants to correct me in anything with respect. I will gladly hear and thank her. I would never disrespect her by anyway and will ask her what she wants, calmly, how she wants things. I will listen patiently and gladly.

Personally, I prefer ladies who are older and taller than I am, without children, though I love them, a relationship with a woman who already has kids would be a lot more complicated for me.

Jacobsen: Any personal opinions on religion?

Navas: I don’t think religion on its own is wrong, on the contrary. I think religions with a healthy sense of spirituality are pretty good. They, certainly, should remind us that we are not the foremost and/or the topmost creation or being, which is really arrogant.

I think like every system, religion changes, slowly if you will. I hope that religion does not promote the other extreme. Ironically, the idea that mother nature is at the disposal of humans, meaning that humans are the center of the world. Personally. I believe that extremes and radicalism are not healthy, both extremes may touch each other.

Jacobsen: Any attitudes about the current states of science?

Navas: I find it fascinating that nowadays, science may, ironically, save and I dare say, ransom faith in a higher being, for in the past science was harshly persecuted by the church, especially in Europe. Moreso the irony, in the past, centuries ago, in order to become what we closest as a scientist, they had to be a church member, like Sir Isaac Newton in the 17th and 18th centuries.

Now in a time in which even many, if not most, scientists claim to be either agnostic and/or even atheists, we observe that those scientists who remain open-minded are seeing that such complexity and order in the cosmos including life and lifeless concepts, even if they seem too simplistic, could not have been created or engineered just by sake, without a specific order.

Jacobsen: What has been some of the work around multiverses by you?

Navas: In 2014, I made a model that explains why there possibly cannot be more than just one you and me, not even in the past or future, or even in different parallel universes or multiverses, which I shall call existences.

We observe this from, for instance, how even if there were “identical” beings to us, even a small variation of the simplest thing would alter an outcome, meaning that such a chain reaction would come into effect, meaning that by one simple act done differently from us here by our “Distant equal versions of us” would significantly alter everything in a life, then in a community, then in history.

This should be borne in mind along with the understanding of how symmetry and asymmetry works in atoms and molecules, from small to huge things.

Jacobsen: What has been some of the work on chemistry for you? What area of chemistry has been the most fascinating to you?

Navas: I haven’t worked on chemistry, actually. Ssorry, I believe there was interference in the phone while we were chatting, but I said I would, if I had time, do stuff on chemistry. However, among all branches of it. I most like Biochemistry, no doubt about it, because it is a good starting point about how life works, from chemistry.

Everything is chemistry, but that bridge and gap between just chemistry, even organic chemistry and biology. How do you solve that puzzle?

Jacobsen: Who inspires you?

Navas: Too many to pick one outright, Maria Montessori the Italian educator, Abraham Lincoln as you know America’s 16th president, Werner Von Heisenberg who as the head of Nazi A-bomb programme halted the projects and risked his life so greatly for he knew Nazi Germans were unethical.

He jeopardized his own life more than anybody else even being a German. He had all to gain, but he hated Nazism and was clever and strong enough to hide it for a greater purpose. Had Nazis appointed anybody else, quite likely, they would have won the war; and, we would not live!

Jacobsen: Any mathematical minds in history who impress you?

Navas: A tough one for sure, too many to begin with, but Srinivasa Ramanujan may be the one if you ask me who first comes to mind for that. For instance, his rolling shield and the theories extrapolated in a notebook he wrote during his last year being alive. It helped explain black holes. Until now, we are able to begin to understand it, thanks to his formulae.

Jacobsen: What ethical system makes the most sense to you?

Navas: I don’t believe that any system has the ideal structure at 100%. Each system has pros and cons and every person thinks differently. Hence, I am certainly not a radical, nor I am a fundamentalist.

I believe that I had to pick one which closest fits me is Christianity for its universal rules, like: Don’t do to others what you don’t want for yourself. Ideally speaking: Love the others as you love yourself, and Jesus loves you.

Jacobsen: What is the current state of women’s rights in the United States?

Navas: Despite the United States of America has had an impressive role in women’s rights and has been one of the leading nations in the struggle of gender equality, American women on average earn about 77% of what men make in jobs.

Of course, it vastly varies from one region to another, chiefly from liberal states to conservative ones. If we take into consideration New England states like New Hampshire and Maine, we notice that the gap is not as huge as that of Texas or Alabama, even in wide, rural outdoorsy states like the Dakotas.

Curiously and this is part of American history full of paradoxes, Wyoming, what most consider a conservative state, was the very first place in America to have ever granted women the right to vote in 1869, hence its nickname: Equality State.

We have watched the progress of American women suffrage and education. Oberlin College in Ohio, which was also intended for coloured women, was opened in 1837, through even as late as the 1970s and 1980s when quite a few colleges and Universities still banned women from attending.

Extraordinary women like Lucretia Mott who were activists for women’s right to vote and all women who fervently struggled for it. Until, it was finally achieved in 1920 when the 19th amendment was passed, making Warren Gamaliel Harding the first U.S. president to have ever been elected under women’s suffrage, until 2016 when we saw the first American lady to have ever been postulated by a party in America to be an actual candidate to contend for the American presidency.

Sadly, despite all huge progress in America, I consider that America will have her first American lady president in some years ahead. Women in the U.S. are still subject to physical, mental, labour, social, economic, and spousal violence.

We still see a lot of prostitution across the country, sadly, including a lot of women who are brought from aboard to be exploited not just sexually but also to get their organs trafficked. I intend to help end this regrettable practice.

Jacobsen: What is the current state of women’s rights in Mexico?

Navas: Mexico has a far worse situation for women by all accounts. Mexican women attained their voting rights for the first time until about 1955. Culturally, Mexican ladies, have been more subdued to misogyny and machismo. Only recently, Mexico has been allowing its ladies to work and participate more in the government, from marginal 9% to more than 50% since 1997, not long ago.

Despite more Mexican ladies now working in order to make a living and earn the same rights, many women in Mexico still believe men should be purveyors and breadwinners and remain married to them no matter what.

Jacobsen: If we look at some of the concerns over women’s rights for you, what are the main concerns now?

Jaime Alfonso Flores Navas: My main concerns are that:

Despite we as humankind have progressed to a large extent in some areas, including some in technology at giant pace:

There is still a huge disparity in rights between men and women in almost all of the world.

Such disparity is seen in all accounts in culture and society that range from a huge gap in wage inequality for men and for women. In some countries such disparity even peaks to 32% of salaries earned by men and women, there is the great prejudice that still remains in most of the globe about “women not being as good as men to perform the same activities at work.”

This ranges from normal or the common people’s environment to higher leagues, look at say sports, soccer, despite I’m no big fan to soccer. I know that World FIFA for male players are far more profitable and draw far more attention than those about women.

Beauty contests, which are, of course, not just for women but for men, the ones for ladies like Miss Universe are far more widely watched. I hate to say; they’re profitable around the world. Obviously such are to actually compare women as though if they were nothing, just objects, this mirrors another sad reality that still is clear in several countries and still a lingering problem in many more: Women are to be seen, but not listened.

If a lady cheats on her husband, then this is terribly seen in so many places by so many people. But if a husband cheats on his wife, it is not as frowned upon. In fact, in several countries, this practice is not just well seen, but even lawful and rewarded.

This also entails what many still think of what a woman should be like: a devoted wife, to attend her husband and children, to stay home, at the kitchen and to be cheated on, mistreated and even dumped away as if she were nothing, a submissive woman with no rights, no actual voice and to depend on her husband completely.

The regrettable prostitution practice. Some call it the oldest job or occupation, but it is neither a job nor is it an occupation. Guys who support this don’t think: Would I ever like it if my mom, my sister, my cousin, my friend, or my daughter be into this?

So many don’t get to think that such women have parents. Moreover, because of women not seen actually as equals or peers in life, the huge gap in rights disparity; women left with their children and limited education and job opportunities feel they have the need to earn money for them and for their children at expense of their bodies, as if they were products for sale.

I have been invited a number of times to hire them and I always refused. My advice is: naturally, please, don’t hire them, don’t support this meretricious practice. I’m not against prostitutes. I’m against prostitution.

Don’t let your fellows push you, it’s your choice, not theirs. You will not disappoint anyone. You should not be about if it comes to treat a human as an object. It’s not a sign of manhood to use prostitutes, on the contrary, not to hire them and treating ladies with respect and equality is a sign of manhood, even if a lady pushes you to do otherwise. Use your brain, and use your heart.

I brought mistreated women up. This entails that many women are still subject to domestic violence, from psychological, emotional, even spiritual to physical violence, and even sexual violence. Guys who mistreat their ladies and/or children are not men.

I must add that personally also consider that when it comes to talk about God; most people in the English language, for instance, refer to God as a him. I don’t think God has a gender. Instead, he is beyond that. I refer to God as it, e.g., God is our guide, may Its Will be achieved. Not just in English language, we observe misogyny, but in several languages.

Jacobsen: You have a multiverse theory from 2014. What is it? How does it work?

Navas: My multiverse theory or as I call it more appropriately, a model, explains why, in an infinite space (it must be infinite for stars and all matter is moving away to the space to a faster space than what it was supposed to be, and it will be exponentially fast); there cannot possibly be any equal or what would be called an exact duplicate of you and me, and all else.

That also entails free will and keeps from order to chaos. It entails symmetry and asymmetry, from atoms and smaller particles to larger, incredibly much larger concepts like a universe, say a huge group of stars and galaxies.

That since in nature there is order. Yet, there cannot be an exact order all the time, it may be impossible for an exact duplicate of you, me, etc., to exist, especially in a perfect time in which you cannot put a specific point on it, neither on space nor on time.

So there can’t be an exact duplicate of you and me, etc. Otherwise, everything would have to be exactly identical on the other side, as almost in a mirror, in infinite space time where no particular point can be placed?

There is a Universal principle that holds not just for religion, philosophy or theology but also for science: As above, so below. We recall how similar a solar system can be to an atom, as I had told at age 2.

Jacobsen: How does the multiverse theory incorporate the Big Bang theory framework?

Navas: As a direct consequence of that there cannot possibly be equal replicas or duplicates of you, me nor anything else, it shows that Big Bang was just as it was.

Jacobsen: Does this multiverse theory bring together any more dimensionality than the normal three spatial dimensions and one temporal dimension?

Navas: On its own at first glance, it may seem to bring up just 3 dimensions, but uses time as just a parameter, not as a dimension. Time is not a dimension. It hardly uses more than 3 dimensions ever, on its own in a basic level.

Jacobsen: Why are jaguars a fascination for you?

Navas: The animals, not the cars nor they war attack aircraft. Jaguars are mysterious, powerful, they have a particular spot pattern in their pelts as well as the orange-ish color on them make them look regal, elegant, beautiful as well as their particularly stocky and sturdy appearance that is not lean as that of a leopard (jaguars are lb by lb the most powerful cats), which make them the most powerful cat in the Western Hemisphere.

They are also among the few felids that love to swim and swim very well! Yes! Not all cats hate water, that makes them masters of virtually aby ecosystem they live in and they reign upon. Even their mystery on its own is hard to describe, though, we know that they are a key part of their ecosystem and more important than we had previously imagined.

Jacobsen: You have an adaptation on top of Kung Fu as well. What is the adaptation of this Kung Fu? What was the thought process behind the adaptations?

Navas: Kung Fu is not just a martial art, but a way of life; an entire philosophy that has lasted for thousands of years. Kung Fu practitioners have millennia of style, tradition, techniques, and philosophy. I must add that the very term Kung Fu means: skillful work, to practice Kung Fu is to do something well.

The branch I’ve most practiced in Shaolin style derivation, American style as well and Sanda, and Wu Shu has been the way I dare say, I have most used. We use the Ying Yang philosophy, of that there are two forces in the Universe, positive and negative.

I have been into martial arts since 1993 when I first began in Tae Kwon do, my master was named Cesar Augusto Rodriguez, a world su-champion whose master had been Mr. Moon, who brought it to Mexico. He was recommended by my beloved grandma who loved me so much.

To Mr. Cesar Rodriguez, I owe so much. He even invitted me to appear in a magazine with him, which I agreed upon.

Eventually, I turned to Kung Fu in light of its wide variety of techniques and being the most complete of all martial arts.

We are taught that we are to use our brains before using our body as arms. Someone who actually can fight avoids fighting at all cost, and fights only if it is the very last resource, so we train in order to avoid fighting.

I had rediscovered a Kung Fu technique I nicknamed “jaguar,” but I made my own variant of it, an attack to the nape near the occipital bone in the skull, a deathly one and very painful. I discovered it by accident, and not because I practiced it on anyone, no sir! Heaven forfend! It was in a kitchen while accommodating goods from Walmart in the wooden table and below.

I have also designed Kung Fu weapons, talked to my fellow Kung Fu practitioners and masters. They quite rightly deduced such was a combination by all accounts of old Kung Fu “tools,” including forms and exercises to be used on, which I devised myself as well as well as the counter forms and counter exercises.

Kung Fu is such a marvelous Martial art and the most complete, including in weapons, for which its virtues I must extoll. One of my weapons I named Korst, from Kill Worst, a contraction. I have been a master and a champion, though I seldom ever compete, despite quite a few invitations from my masters, mostly “Lalo” Rodriguez Pineda.

My arguments are that I don’t have anything to prove or show. Must I add that despite I’m no Buddhist, I do believe in Kung Fu meditation, and how it complements with Tai Chi Chuan, the slow movement yet not necessarily easier form to Kung Fu, both complementing one another like Ying Yang.

When representing Ying Yang, I either draw just the black part or the white one, for when either being in light or darkness, one part shows and the other remains invisible merging with the environment, and making the other one, more evident.

Also, we know that we should be in equilibrium with the objects around us, for they haven’t harmed us, and to underestimate a foe in a fight, no matter if such foe is smaller, lightweight, old, etc., hence it is another reason why we avoid fighting for the most as we possibly can.

I must add that how we conceive cosmos in Kung Fu has partly and just partly inspired me in my conception of the Universe.

Jacobsen: How are humans like machines?

Navas: On the phone while talking in part I of the interview, I mentioned that machines, say computers, adding machines, etc… are totally unaware of themselves and even unaware of that they are able to perform large computations.

We humans are supposedly aware of ourselves, fact that casts us apart from the rest of animals. Sadly, the mass is easy to control, like robots. I must say I really like and see fit how you accommodated this set of questions, for it shows key elements in the right place and time and good thing it was online, so to say a “place.”

A linear dimension Internet being a virtual universe also, part from being a virtual Universe, is and a good proof of that machines shall never gain proper life, let alone a higher degree of intelligence than that of humans, mostly, God!

You did recall I mentioned the year 2014, about my Multiverse theory, which does not entail time as a dimension being this a dimension not a bit but as a parameter, and that, we shall recall that time is not important, life is, speaking of my definition of life.

Jacobsen: What is the level of and kind of prostitution in America?

Navas: Prostitution in America is a lingering problem. Despite it being outlawed in all states except in about 8 out of 16 counties in Nevada, about 20% of men claim to have hired the service. Rhode Island had allowed it within the timeframe of 1980–2009.

Puerto Rico, due to a staggering economy, in 2014 was about to allow it in order to prevent economic collapse provoking what is known as inceldom, being this an ideology that has led to waves of violence as well as mass scale assassinations nationwide in the U.S.

It is also a major problem in the U.S. because a lot of prostitution is given by the massive entrance of illegal immigrants who hail from all over the world, from Mexico and Latin America upon the whole, Eastern European countries, a lot from Asia and Africa as well.

Every state in America has its own laws to ban and in the case of Nevada, regulate it, and has worked to a large extent since the enactment of the Mann Act in 1910, speaking of Mann, manly law, oh man! Prostitution still is a largely practiced activity throughout the nation.

Fortunately, though until recently, on April 11, 2018, the Congress of the United States approved an act, the Stop Enabling Sex Traffickers Act, a.k.a., FOSTA-SESTA in order to severely punish online platforms that connected sex traffic, though in my opinion it has to have success to some extent for the victims.

Sex slaves’ lives have been imperiled and since sex trafficking networks are huge and elusive, has become increasingly hard to arrest their members, traffickers, and pimps, meaning that certainly over 20% of men in the country have paid for sex.

As for the part of the question of what types of prostitutions exist in America, I herein list them with a very brief description:

Street prostitution: Illegal throughout the nation, tending to be highly concentrated in a particular spot of blocks in especially larger cities. The most dangerous kind as such of prostitution in the U.S. for women, since they are not protected by any kind, 68% of them are known to have been raped, quite possibly more which is unknown due to the humiliation, fear and grief the victims suffer, with 82% reportedly having been physically assaulted.

Over 20% of prostitution in America is within this type. Such slaves are taken into trucks, called lizard lots and they are given a radio or buds to communicate. There are two hierarchies on this, the indoor and outdoor workers. Indoor workers enjoy more freedom to choose their clients, while outdoor ones have far less freedom to choose and are far more susceptible to be robbed and seriously being physically assaulted, even kidnapped (over 20%, over 1 in 5!)

Brothel prostitution: Like street prostitution, since prostitution is outlawed in almost all America, this type is to be found in large cities and major highways where legal resorts like saunas, massage parlors and spas. Here many Asian immigrants are particularly often to be found.

Child prostitution: The most disturbing type of prostitution and the most alarming that about 100K children are forced to work in the country every year. These include not just national born children who, if detained, may go to juvenile and rehab facilities, unlike children who are brought from Latin America and Asia chiefly who are lied to by telling them they will have protection, temporary work visa, and many more benefits.

Sadly, many of these children end up dead, their organs trafficked and even sent to countries as far as Central Africa, Middle East, Thailand, etc.

Escort: Agencies that have both independent and directly being attuned to such agencies. Here, the profits vary according to the age, gender, location, ethnic background and types of service, as well as area or experience, closely related to type of service many times (e.g. magazine, podcast, etc.).

Male escorts tend to charge less than a woman whose fee, in both cases, is paid in cash with often yet not mandatory tipping, although credit card payments is another choice, especially in large agencies. Nowadays with Internet access, when contacting the agency, the client may be allowed to search based on physical features and type of service being offered.

Red light districts: Found in places like The Block, Maryland (MD) and due to the zone in this case, other services are to be found near that place, like adult arcades in sex shops which abound there as well along with strip clubs where sex and peep shows are also available.

Jacobsen: What is the level of and kind of prostitution in Mexico?

Navas: I know far less about Mexico at that too. Mexico has had a big problem on prostitution since the Aztec Empire, as described by orthodox Roman Catholics who arrived there and saw life in Tenochtitlan, the capital to Aztec Empire.

Nowadays, child prostitution is a major type of such exploitation at which point it is called child sex tourism, being this a foremost spot on it along with Brazil, Cambodia, Colombia, India and Thailand. The numbers of such practice has been on the raise steadily, especially in recent years, to over 30 K children under the age 18 in such circumstance.

Many of those children are taken to the U.S. via Ciudad Juarez, a border city between Mexico and the U.S. in the Mexican state of Chihuahua and are “stored” in places called maquiladoras. In Mexico’s largest city, Mexico City, from the 13K street children.

95% have been engaged into a sexual encounter with grownups, mostly via prostitution, and in one of the poorest spots in Mexico, Chiapas, illegal immigrants from Central and south America are particularly imperiled, like their children, where children are sold for $100 or $200 Mexican pesos, being this one of the worst places according to UNICEF and other institutions in terms of prostitution.

Both, Mexican-born children and immigrants either legal or illegal are abducted and lured into prostitution. Other key spots for Child sex tourism (with tourists comprising people from Canada, United States and Western Europe) are Acapulco, Ciudad Juarez, Cancun, Tijuana, Puerto Vallarta, Cancun.

Corruption is rampantly seen in this matter, for local authorities have allowed pimps to exploit children, for not just foreigners but also local authorities, police, business people and more sexually exploit them, clearly indicating that Mexico is a main provider of children and trafficking, but it’s not restricted to children but also to women and indigenous people, homosexual people as well and people with any type of disabilities like physical to mental.

Regrettably, some shelters have allowed for sex trafficking as well, being also vulnerable to thievery, physical violence as well as recruiting from criminal gangs with the threat to harm their families. Mexico has been classified as “Tier 2” country for it does not meet the least required standards for the eradication of human trafficking.

Jacobsen: How do sexual trafficking networks function between the United States and Mexico (and Canada)?

Navas: By corruption and by apparently innocuous frames of saunas, massage, job opportunities. Unfortunately, Canada as you sure know better than I do how its laws work, 14 year olds are allowed to be into online sex trafficking and pornography, by law. Such allows for pimps in Canada to get 14 year olds and up into the country for such purposes.

Jacobsen: What are some effective ways to combat sexual trafficking and prostitution networks?

Navas: Creating conscience by talking to people and making social changes as well into the law like passing effective bills to prevent these atrocious practices from being performed, and this should be done in my opinion not just state by state (which works to some extent) but also laws enforced nationwide. Of course all of this takes time and work.

Jacobsen: How are human beings capable of a 5–8-dimensional conceptualization of the world and its relations?

Navas: Humans have 5–8 dimensions in their minds conceptually. Nonetheless the human, conceptually speaking, is unable to know about it, let alone conceive such dimensions. We humans are able to question ourselves and even change the environment for our needs (primitively anthropocentric), as well as being able to account for the past and future, as well as causes and consequences.

We are able to classify, organize, think of like in sets for the most and distinguish patterns better than any other Earth creature (which is key to intelligence, to realize and distinguish patterns, but not everything that intellect is all about). Humans make machines perform myriads of operations.

Such machines are unable to realize they perform them, unlike humans who are much aware of such operations, that they need them and what and how to do to achieve them, but humans are unaware of that they have 5–8 dimensions.

Jacobsen: How does this make humans apart from machines to you?

Navas: This is what I mean about humans being separate from machines, their ability to be aware of what they are, and operations, when needed, when by curiosity one performs them, how to compute them or what to do in order to get a certain result, like operating machines, making them work for us, and, of course, we depend on them.

The paradox is that on this first level, human is apart from machines, but the human being unaware of that it has 5–8 dimensions, unites human somehow to machines, not just in intra-dependent a human is to them, but on how at that basic scale human is unaware of such fact that helps make a difference from life to non-life, animate to inanimate.

Jacobsen: What is your theory of life? Or, what is life?

Navas: I have submitted my theory at UNAM and some biology teachers have availed it. I wish to have the Giga Society review it. It has to connect, so to say connect; I shall explain a better term in a little: biology, philosophy, social sciences, as such.

As I see it, life is communication, an extra-dependendent intra-connective communication. This makes the aforementioned branches communicated, ironically. We consider from an organ, an important one, like a heart, even if it has been careful taken care of and frozen in order to be used by somebody else in the near future, such heart must be intra-connected, self-communicated, depending also on the temperature, non-pathogen agents, and a life-span of the heart before it “expires.”

But if such heart has been cut off, it won’t help anymore. Bacteria, even the most adaptable one, require certain temperature and having had enough sunlight energy stored in their organisms, as well as many other organic components in the right proportion and quantity like Carbon, Hydrogen, Oxygen or not, Nitrogen, phosphate, etc., but they must have a certain inter-communication in order to be able to survive.

Even earthworms, if totally torn, they would not be able to reproduce themselves, dealing, of course, with evolution, and how organisms adapt themselves to a certain environment, and so there can be life; there must be death, dealing with the so known life cycle of an organism: Birth, growth, reproduction, and death, dealing, of course, with the survival instinct.

Naturally, this is how I see it, I’m open to know more and to correct if wrong, gladly, for this is a theory and just a theory, and in science as we know, what we once took as absolute truths and even part truths have been torn down and replaced, and that’s what makes science alive.

Jacobsen: How does this theory of life differentiate from machines, automatons?

Navas: Excellent question! A machine can get parts of its components replaced without problem, but they don’t reproduce, and are not communicated depending on certain outer agents like temperatures, they don’t feel anything within their hardware and would not have survival instincts and would not evolve on their own.

Bear in mind that, given how humans have 5–8 dimensions in their minds conceptually speaking and such having been given with evolution, a machine would never gain proper intellect, let alone become smarter than us.

Jacobsen: Who do you consider the smartest and most evil person in the history of the world?

Navas: The smartest person in history could be either Leonardo da Vinci or Terence Tao.

Da Vinci was an extremely gifted man who was able to literally be centuries ahead of his day, and his inspiration chiefly came from mother nature, he was well known as a great polymath.

He is the best example of that human imagination is limited to our senses, was our imagination as great and powerful. We would be able to imagine things beyond what our senses have perceived. Okay, at times, we have in our bodies involuntary responses, not directly attuned to our spinal chord, like the arc reflex, the knee jerk test shows that.

But with such he best did with his works, from artistic to natural, and both combined; of course, he shows that our imagination, beyond being inconsistent, is conceptual. So, he is the best example that we know of that our imagination is limited (great and best things from it), going directly to conceptual without going through inconsistent actually, more than we can imagine!

Terence Tao, the American-Australian mathematician with 230 in IQ is another great candidate. Mathematics are the best exam challenge to our imagination! I told you on the phone that mathematics is, along with logics, logically, the branches in human knowledge that most challenge our imagination and one cannot be ahead of the day as in virtually all other branches of human knowledge.

As for the evillest person in history, to be honest the first example that came into my mind was Josif Vissarionovich Stalin for he killed his own people as well, beyond massive genocides he perpetrated and people he disappeared. It was between him, Adolf Hitler and Heinrich Himmler, for Himmler was the one who most devised and engineered Nazism as a system.

A common pattern among these is that: They were smart people say with IQ between 130–145, just little below genius rank, who were rejects and had lonely lives and were opportunistic, as well as they had serious school and academic problems.

Adolf Hitler did not even finish middle school and was a poor student. Stalin was expelled from his school, and Himmler, despite his dad was the headmaster to the college he attended; he was very lonely. Let´s say, he did not make them most of it.

Naturally, another common pattern is the time in which they lived and the circumstances in human history they faced, as well as the place, in a certain creation in Europe they were born and raised, and somehow grew with a certain military tradition, to which they were very devout and outstanding.

Jacobsen: What is the most important aspect of the emancipation of women?

Navas: That women, being treated as equals as men by all accounts, I mean, rights and duties, that they should make the best of their abilities at work, school, home (having the same hierarchy as men) and society (no to be stigmatized and having the same voting and voice rights) at the same scope as men do, should also be treated gently.

I mean, to have a special care about not hitting them, about giving them the right opportunities to keep working and have a salary and help from the institutions they work at while they are pregnant and give birth to children and they should be given protection from abusive guys who try to hurt them anyways by any mean.

We all should remember that we all were given birth by women. We should respect them equally and be thankful to them for having brought us to the world. It is impossible to advance as society if we don’t act in gender equality.

This even goes, as I see it, like not even naming ladies after a man’s last name when married, for they are not properties nor are they belongings, instead an agreement should be reached by the couple.

Jacobsen: How can the religious traditions help in the furtherance of human rights?

Navas: I am sure that ever since people existed, at least most, prefer good over evil, and religion promotes good for most, like willing to not harm others, and do to others what you want for yourself, and helping the others.

Religion has to a large extent prevented a worse conduct from men to women and if church never was, but since religion changes; people change their views of religion. Now, women’s rights are being more protected by religion upon the whole.

Jacobsen: How can human rights be an important part of the advancement of women’s rights (as part and parcel of human rights)?

Navas: Women are just as humans as men are, same species, with feelings and sensitivity and same cleverness as men. They can by no means be casted apart from men in any way, rights of course, by any accounts. How can we see a human as 77% as worth the other? No way!

Jacobsen: When do human rights and religious law come into conflict?

Navas: We humans primarily wish and want to be loved and accepted, to a greater or lesser degree and in different forms, though by this I also mean that one should bear on mind that one is not the center of the Universe, and certainly not as species in our planet, and that is a huge problem we have.

We think we are the center of the Universe, if we are not even the center of the world as neither species nor as individuals. I said it in a specific order. Religion has changed, the way we see it and its teachings has changed.

It’s good to realize we are not the greatest creation on earth, hence it’s good at that point as I see it, to believe in a higher being. Humans may have to some extent interpreted a higher being on their image and likeness, but we know what is right deep down almost always.

We know that it’s not OK that women are seen and treated as lesser forms of humankind. They don’t like it. If we love, say a woman, from our mom, to a lady we fancy, if we love them, we want them to be happy, as happy as possible, and have the same opportunities as we do. Religion may help at that, as Jesus once said: Do onto others what you’d want for yourself.

Jacobsen: What do you consider the source of morality?

Navas: Not to do to others what we don’t want for ourselves, and we know it, and being congruent with it. It may be seen on religion, in philosophy, free thinking. Since I believe in a higher being, and we humans have goodness, even the worst person has goodness within, as incredible as it may read.

We have that consciousness, that awareness, that feeling of that what we are ding is either right or wrong, it may be that tenuous connection humans have with such higher being.

Jacobsen: Love, it’s life or death for meaning; it’s life or death for our lives. In the cases of life or death of meaning, it can be in relation to individuals and social relations, and intimate partners. These drives and connections can be transmuted to other cases and individuals in a number of ways.

It still comes from love and a search for meaning, in some fundamental sense, coupled with it. In the life and death for our lives, this can be in an immediate sense or in an extended sense. In the extended sense, I would mean the survival of families, of gene pools, of species. How do you see love?

Navas: Excellent insight about life and love Scott! It’s about how to see love and something that may even go beyond: feeling it.

Love is wise, more than smart. One should love oneself in order to offer the best of oneself to others, anyone to be thought of. The ability to love I think is within all humans, more than just survival instincts. To love oneself is to respect oneself, to be tidy, clean, to have nice thoughts (as many as possible). To love is to live, and if when we die, if we have been able to love that much, we can die happy.

I love about love also; that love defies our imagination, which is restricted to our senses by evolutionary traits, and proves we are alive, even more so than math does. It is, therefore, harder, if not impossible, to define love.

Love also defies Cartesian mind-matter dualism and Kantian philosophy, for example, which to some extent deals with free will. I love even more that we don’t choose whom we fancy and love, nor to what extent (to some extent, events, situations, circumstances influence that as well), so this poses a great mystery to our free will and from the rational perspective, questions it for sure at that, that is what makes us each person unique.

The combination of our traits, individually, even if we had evolved more, illustrates better that humans have 5–8 dimensions in our minds. On the one hand, we are unique. We have no free will, but this, of course, can be seen deeper from the scope of free will and a human being that cannot be changed, let alone modify her/his love (notice I use her first as a gentleman and not him as so may do, stop misogyny); and because, we are unique and have free will at how to express thought and feelings.

It’s a greater responsibility. A responsibility that gives pleasure and a pleasure that gives responsibilities, similar to that: Love knows reasons that reason knows nothing of (a logic also derivates to neither true nor false logical theorem), but love goes even beyond. One day you just tell yourself, “Wow, I’m in love.”

Jacobsen: You have been highly self-controlled in the wish for a life partner or a wife for life. One woman, committed, loving, sharing, growing, and reciprocating, together as a couple until death do you part. Why is lifelong monogamy important to you?

Navas: One should know what one wants in a partner. It’s okay if one does into know at first, hence one, in my opinion, should first make friends and not use people to what is so-called “practice.” One should know an inkling of one wants not; therefore, one should not use them just to experience.

This may be a rough example: If you go to a restaurant, and you order something in the menu you don’t like, why would you then order it? Another example: If you try to play a musical score, why play one that makes you feel sad if you aren’t sad? Instead play one that makes you feel inspired, thoughtful, etc… Music to your ears!

One should know what one wants in life, to have a life plan. Love is not a game. From about 5,000 known mammal species, up to 5% are monogamous for life, but we are supposed to be more evolved. We think and feel more.

I have been asked by some: Why haven’t you ever dated anyone on 3D, etc.? Do you fear engagement, commitment, or don’t you just like it? My answer has been: Because I believe in commitment and healthy relationships I haven’t had, because I have been finding/waiting for the special one for me.

Also because, I love stable relationships, and that entails responsibility, more than at first may seem, from loving oneself, accepting oneself, knowing oneself and what one wants and how to express feelings, what do about them (we have free will at that, in knowledge), as well as to be aware at large of what the partner thinks and feels. It basically goes to: Since we are partners, a match, what I don’t want for myself, I don’t want it for you. I would not want my partner to cheat on me. That would denote insecurity, irresponsibility. That she does not know what she wants. So, what’s the point on keeping on it? Once a cheater, most likely always a cheater.

I have been searching and finding, I hope, the best person for us, not just me, entailing reciprocal love, which deals also with perseverance, dedication, passion, hard work, the ability to tell and admit when one makes mistakes and with the right disposition to thank gratefully after asking why a certain conduct should be changed. This, of course, does not mean one can change the partner, that is really dumb, but one instead can convince, educate, show, make someone see a point of the other person wants to expose. Unrequited love, it’s sad, but it’s dumb; only idiots dream of what they can’t have or happens to dumb people.

Put it this way, the best way to show, as I see, continually is to bear in mind that dumbs criticize people, regular people judge situations, big minds evolve ideas, beyond analyzing them just, and so forth.

Jacobsen: Why is waiting for the right person, the one, important for you?

Navas: Because since:

  1. One should not be in love with love.

I see with whom to grow as a person. We both should help one another grow in love and make each other stronger; hence, I have been searching or the one for us.

Jacobsen: How do you see the relation of monogamy and polygamy and love?

Navas: One should be monogamous to one’s partner if in love; otherwise, it is not worthwhile staying. Polygamy is given many times because one feels lonely, or in human terms, more than biological (evolutionary ones) it may be seen as teenage immaturity.

Polygamy is seen as something desirable, about how many women a man can have, even in many Western societies guys compete to see who can possibly flirt and attract more women and sadly bet and lie about how many ladies they have flirted and taken to bed — again, misogyny, clearly without love.

Jacobsen: Do you believe in the concept of sin? If so, why so? If not, why not?

Navas: When a little kid, I did, due to my Christian formation. Now I see it as just an entry, a little hard in my opinion, to denote one’s mistake, mostly a willful mistake. I think there are no mistakes if one learns from them.

This is cyclic. It may be a mistake to see mistakes as just that, about if we realize they are not mistakes. We learn from them, then the cycle is completed. I don’t believe, of course, God is a judge; that would be way too human.

Jacobsen: What is the purpose of love?

Navas: A good question! I will start my answer, from not just the logical part, but also the loving and heart-from part:

What has more purpose: loving or hating? What is easier? Loving or hating?

If we observe, think and feel, we wish to be accepted someway, somehow.

We can give suffering and evil a purpose, as humans, for we are able to convey compassion, support, aid and help.

This does not mean we can justify sacrifices, evil, etc., like saying the end justifies the means, (Machiavelli did not mean to be mean), for that would be more than arrogance.

Jacobsen: What is the meaning of love to you?

Navas: The purpose of living, to appreciate the marvels not just of mother nature from physical and natural sciences, but how great and powerful love is, and more is the marvel, shown via mother nature. Thus, it shows our best side as humans, but, naturally, love goes beyond humans. Love means all.

Jacobsen: How does love bring forth the better parts of our nature?

Navas: Love is the best expression of freedom as well. It’s freedom and gives us freedom. Love withstands dark nature and overcomes everything, when being rational and true, so it gives freedom without hurting others on purpose.

Even evil people are capable of love, though, I believe most evil people are so wretched that they don’t have an inkling of it.

Anna Frank, despite all she endured, fervently believed all humans are good, deep down, that is so incredibly remarkable.

Love is the best indication of being alive.

Jacobsen: Is ‘hell’ in a metaphorical sense the inability to love?

Navas: Basically, yes, it’s great to love and to give love, and this does not entail being selfish. It’s “better,” in my opinion, to give love. I wrote in quotation marks because it’s complemented with being love.

Jacobsen: Do you believe in an afterlife? If so, why? If not, why not?

Navas: If we define the afterlife as you having no end in our mortal and material lives, yes, we call them ghosts, spirits. They make be a fine example that human minds have 5–8 dimensions.

Although, here comes an interesting rub: If our human imagination is limited to our senses, and human minds for the most part are unable to conceive more than 3 dimensions in the conventional sense, in the conceptual sense it is much harder, yet, human minds have such dimensions and are unaware of it, how then could a ghost be able to conceive such dimensions if it was part of a human being?

If I believe in heaven or hell as pragmatists do, I definitely don’t.

Others say realms where human beings go, not sure to be honest, I find it hard to believe due to evolution (more evolved humans would have their souls going there) and in the cosmos there are other beings, intelligent forms of life, similar to that of ours, why would we not have testimonials about them? Like I said, I hardly think of this being a possibility, but I don’t entirely rule it out.

Some others believe in reincarnation. I think rare cases do occur, but they are uncommon for sure.

Jacobsen: How does aging bring a coming to terms with mortality for you?

Navas: 1. We should give our lives a purpose and to make the world a better place than what it was like before we came here. Otherwise, it’s pointless to live.

  1. Biologically though, by the way, we can live longer, and in the near future, with body parts cloning, we will be able to regenerate our bodies and virtually live forever.

Jacobsen: What is the main feared thing in life for you?

Navas: Lack of love, that is not life.

Jacobsen: How does your theory of life explain cosmogenesis?

Navas: My theory of life only explains what life is in terms of biology reconciling philosophy and social sciences. Yet, it gives a precept: there must be some sort of communication in terms of bondage or link that say in a universal code, allows for something more than creation of the inanimate.

If we could see one thing: Everything falls the easiest possible way, that would help explain the 2nd Law of Thermodynamics, so from simple things, as the universe evolves, and one of this way to evolve is by self replication and self selection, we see an equilibrium between “from order to chaos” and what we conceptually understand as evolution. In short: Life shall find the way.

Jacobsen: How does this explain multiversal cosmogenesis?

Navas: It is far more difficult to explain multiversal cosmogenesis from M-Theory on its own. In principle, so there can be multiverses, here must be a certain order and chaos entailed, like since there cannot be placed a particular point in space or time (also known as the Super Copernican Principle), this happens to be a paradox.

A multiverse other than ours could have originated far away much longer ago than ours, and so forth. Certainly, this means variety and this aids for the existence of life.

Jacobsen: What differentiates — to quote Bill Sidis — the animate from the inanimate?

Navas: Basically what he meant to say when talking about Pflüger and 2nd Law of Thermodynamics is that, an alive being is able to manipulate and control its temperature at will, or to some extent, at least.

Jacobsen: Why is there something rather than nothing?

Navas: So, there can be nothing; there should be something. See it this way, from the conventional point of view, a point in space is an abstraction, it can also be conceived as a 0-dimensional concept, so it entails neither true nor false statements in logics and its derivatives.

So, there can be then something; there should be nothing. In fact, nothing would be something, like number 0, say, in order to learn to count, we have to learn to count not. It can be seen like a binary duality but it entails neither true nor false.

Its derivatives may help us see it also like, beyond something and “nothing” there can also be nothingness, really, a sort of “fiber” that in our humanly limited minds cannot be conceived. Yet, it’s based upon something we are familiar with.

Jacobsen: Why is space so huge?

Navas: I will answer this with a question: Why is space so small? Space and time are relative, meaning they are relative in size as well. What we may conceive as huge could also be seen as infinitely small, and vice versa.

As for why space is infinite, as I see it, it is because if there is space, there must be infinite space in order to keep physics’ laws operating, and, because space has more than just 3 dimensions combined with time, space would need to be infinite. This follows from my answer in the previous question, but with an equilibrium: as above, so below.

So there may be a 0-dimensional concept, from 0 to all, all meaning infinite, there should be endlessness. Now, in a place, where we have a point, meaning 0-dimensional concept, such space can also be expanded, twisted, etc., meaning that has more than just 3 dimensions on its own, now imagine a four-dimensional concept, or more, say a black hole, when altering not just space but also time, we conceive that such point has been expanded! This means space is infinite and has to be so it can be twisted, altered, etc.

Jacobsen: Why three spatial dimensions and one temporal dimension?

Navas: There are not just 3 spatial dimensions but many more, in the conventional sense. Time has more than 1 dimension.

Jacobsen: Do other universes in the ensemble exhibit more than 4-dimensionality?

Navas: For sure!

Jacobsen: Could they exhibit partial dimensionality, as in 3.23 dimensions or 9.11 dimensions?

Navas: Good question! Yes, something not too similar from what we know so far, but that would be also in the conceptual sense, not just the conventional one.

Jacobsen: Or dual partial dimensionality, what about 3.16 spatial dimensions and 6.66 temporal dimensions?

Navas: 6.66? What the hell! Perhaps, yes.

Jacobsen: What makes America a great country? What makes America a terrible country? How do we reconcile these great and terrible views of the country?

Navas: America is a great country in LIGHT of that she has been the land of opportunity in so many ways to immigrants, like being able to acquire lands easily, faster and much cheaper. In the 18th and 19th centuries, it was way beyond the question for a European to even dream of lands.

America has also been a nation that has learned from other nations’ mistakes and her own, and has been a country that with every crisis, has emerged stronger. Naturally, she has erased and re-written once, and again.

American laws have been great.

American women are the best and most beautiful ones on Earth (for me).

America is also the land of the free.

Jacobsen: Why gather so many personal quotes on love or otherwise?

Navas: At first, I was just sharing a few ideas with friends about what I consider about what marriage should be, in light of so many failed and broken marriages and relationships, what women want. At first they were just about 40, basic ones, but it grew a lot.

Jacobsen: What is the ultimate life goal for you?

Navas: Love.

Jacobsen: What is the comprehensive and collective purpose of all these interests and intellectual pursuits for you?

Navas: To potentialize my mind, and making a better world.

Jacobsen: What makes a good date to you?

Navas: Where we start talking and there is a certain chemistry. There may not be anything at first, but some attraction, at least a good communication with a good sense of humor, things in common, preferably to have good lunch or dinner, in her favorite place as long as its not a wild one, to talk about music, books, politics, philosophy, stories.

I would invite food as a gentleman, not that I believe in traditional roles, for I would also be okay if we split up the bill. Naturally agreeing, being honest and laughing, being myself and hopefully herself too.

Jacobsen: What makes a bad date to you?

Navas: To be with someone with whom I have nothing in common with, or very little, someone with no intellect, to find out she has a boyfriend already or she is too nasty.

Jacobsen: What if you never find love, marriage, and a family life in the manner hoped?

Navas: I would be committed to support the struggle for gender equality, struggle against prostitution, to assist ecology (in the non-direct way) and do research and progress on econophysics. I would also help make America a better place and support her allies like Great Britain. I will keep learning so much from books and Internet and make more inventions.

Jacobsen: How much do finances factor into the overall idea of a happy life for you?

Navas: At least 12 million USD of nowadays.

Jacobsen: Any guesses as to the intelligence level of Leonardo da Vinci and William James Sidis with an S.D.?

Navas: Leonardo Da Vinci surely had 220 or more, up to 235 I think. He is a hero for sure! Despite many adversities in his life, he was way ahead of his day.

William James Sidis, despite he was a great genius, he was miserable for sure. Many think his IQ was 250–300, but I think those numbers mean nothing on their own. I guess his actually was of about 220–230, because no doubt, his was higher than Goethe, even higher than that of Pierre de Fermat, French mathematician and jurist. The numbers I gave are just my opinion.

Jacobsen: How many women geniuses have we simply lost due to the seemingly incurable prejudice of their male lords and masters over the centuries (and millennia)? Hypatia’s murder, apparently by a mob of Christian men, is only one early example of a sentiment enacted outwards to a woman polymath.

Navas: I was about to bring that up, but I did not want to overwhelm my previous answers. Yes, women have lost a lot of ground despite being a majority and surely several women have been among the brightest ones in human history but hadn’t been given a chance nor they had been acknowledged.

The case of Hypatia of Alexandria’s case was really regrettable, she died murdered by Christian fanatics because her teachings were considered profane. This is a clear example of that fanaticism and radicalism are terrible, regardless of the trend. Hypatia’s case was the most explicit example of such misogyny.

Mileva Maric, several centuries later, was another example, hence Albert Einstein is certainly the scientist I most loathe myself for lacking not just originality and taking too much credit without giving it to whom most deserved, based also upon misogyny.

I can’t possibly imagine how much such stupid trends have set back humankind’s progress by all accounts: social and political, but also scientifically, artistically, technologically, etc.

I should bring up a few more other notable women in science: Margaret Mitchell, who at age 29 discovered a new comet in the 19th century. She was American.

Clara Barton, who founded the Red Cross helped so many lives during the Civil War.

Sor Juana Inés de la Cruz: A New Hispanic (New Spain was the name of what later would be known as Mexico) sour or nun who was no doubt a genius. She literally used a man’s disguise in order to pursuit an education for her love to knowledge, was a poetess, an intellectual, who obviously as ahead of her day.

More is the paradox, more than mere irony: the first worksheets ever to be known to us were produced by a woman in Ancient Mesopotamia, Enheduanna (2285–2250 BC), daughter to Sargon of Akkad (Sargon the Great, 2334–2279 BC). It’s not really clear whether or not she was a direct blood kin to him, but she surely trusted him a lot, for the priest works in the temples in the city of Ur.

She was a very bright woman. I said paradox beyond mere irony (mere a limited humanly context) because she lived in what much later would become a Moslem nation that began to capture, enslave and sell black people during what despite was the golden age for the Middle East to scientific and technological advances, began a really regrettable practice and, as well known it is, Islam as a religion tend to subdue women in the most atrocious ways.

I shall briefly name other important women in history, like the last Celtic ruler in the British Isles who bravely fought Roman invaders: Bouddica, queen to Essenians; Nodira, a great Uzbek ruler whose tenure was great and she ruled greatly.

There was a great woman whose writings were first and thanks to them we have Christianity as we know today, Perpetua, a Roman woman who became a disciple to Christianity during the Roman Empire and was captured to be taken to the Roman circus.

This is a very famous one too: Joan of Arc.

*Here I give you a personal reference to Enheduanna, though I knew about her in Cosmos, by Neil deGrasse Tyson, a very charismatic man who is a stern follower to Carl Sagan. Enheduanna

Jacobsen: Who seem like some of the smartest women alive today, or in history?

Navas: I will mention the smartest women on Earth currently living, and remarkable women from the past as well.

There is a Russian woman, I forgot her name, her IQ is 193 too, she is old I think, saw her quite quickly once. (please let me browse more about her)

Some claim Marilyn vos Savant who scored 186–228.

Personally, I think the smartest woman currently alive is Edith Stern: over 200 in IQ she has, who is an inventor and holds at least 128 U.S. patents on her name.

Another good candidate could be: Alia Sabur, the youngest professor, though I don’t know her IQ.

Here I mention some of the smartest women alive I know about:

Gina Langan: 182

Ruth Lawrence: 175

Judith Polgar: 170

Manahel Thabet: 168

Olivia Manning: 162

Fabiola Mann: 162

In history:

Agatha Agnesi 180

Madame de Staël 180

Hypatia of Alexandria (170–190)

Marie Curie: 180–200

Cleopatra: 180

Grace Hopper: 175

Mileva Maric, she was much smarter than Albert Einstein. Despite she did not even finish her degree because of her being a woman and she had dashes with Albert, she provided the mathematical framework of many of Albert’s theories.

In fact, some consider she is the actual mother to the Theory of Relativity, so not a good idea to have Albert as a relative, for his relatively high IQ and moreover, his relative well-deserved fame. He associated with others for his works.

Had it not been for his wife, NOBODY would ever had known he even lived, the would never had been more than a patents office employee in Switzerland. Here I show you a book about her: https://www.amazon.com/Einsteins-Wife-Story-Mileva-Einstein-Maric/dp/0262039613/ref=sr_1_1?dchild=1&keywords=Mileva+Maric&qid=1593809117&s=books&sr=1-1

Jacobsen: What are the sub-categories or types of love to you?

Navas: To me there is, in romance, just once love, though we may reach agreements and be clear about what place we are in.

Jacobsen: How does love impact the body?

Navas: When in love, our body releases dopamine, which makes us feel something like when we eat chocolate; when in love, even if just infatuated, we feel somehow a high sensation, that literally is similar to that of being stoned, high.

I am very much aware. Although, I haven’t so far experimented it. For I’m pretty virgin, that lovemaking helps the organ we know as heart work better.

Addendum I: Jaime’s Favourite Personal Quotes

Jacobsen: You have some personal quotes. What are some of the favourites?

Navas: Hard to pick Scott, I herein give you almost all my quotes, but I first provide you my tendency on them: paradox in them to mirror truth from within as to without, from inner to outer.

A few notes on my quotes. It’s clearly specified on Facebook that they have been subject to copyrights and FBI.

They are not numbered because of a good reason; knowledge cannot be quantifiable.

Some have no quotation marks because they are truth for sure.

Some claim guess who as credits because of the supreme being I consider.

There is more space or gap between some of them denoting order and mystery, to be more between some of them:

“One may be shy when talking to the person one loves most, romantically, and it may seem like weakness and insecurity, but the other side is quite the opposite, sensibility, which renders a lot of strength. Two sides of the coin apparently, yet two extremes in love.”

“Betray yourself NOT, that’s what you must NOT do, don´t betray thy goals.”

“How come we say: God bless America; America is a blessing hence the best implicit way to express it is: God bless America the blessing.”

“What IS the greatest country in the world? Russia, for its vastness, China in terms of anthropocentrism for the largest population, but America or the USA is the greatest one (at the MOST) in light of her grandeur and grandiosity.”

“Infinity can be relative also.”

“It’s great to assist others and not thinking we are the center of the creation, but our own world is too complex enough, hence it’s better to help others and nature.”

“America is touted the MOST paradoxical country, ironically America is the GREATEST dream, but for the same reason it’s the MOST REAL thing and the MOST REAL dream, the GREATEST human accomplishment under God.”

“Time and space are not just relative, but also paradoxical just like the Universe or this sub-existence, but most of all, this existence and many others quite could be also paradoxical.”

“Have as much ambition as you can, for there’s nothing you cannot do.”

“It’s a lot easier, far easier to search in light than to search in darkness, just because of scape, the speed, but also because there is nothing as elusive to humans than the subtle of the deep of the obvious, that enlightens a lot, within light, the more we get, the better. Yet don’t let light blind you, as a tree blinding you from a forest.” (Because of itself being so fantastic and WONDERful, whilst darkness is blinding also.)

“It’s paradoxical that the topmost problem to humans means the lowest and meanest path while for many it many seem the highest yet deepest issue.”

“God has given us intelligence to understand it as best as possible we can.”

“Love and care ecology, and nature, for without it we could not just exist the way we know.”

“Every single self-idea and breakthrough in life is an awakening as well as learning new stuff.”

“To realize we have 5 dimensions in our minds is deep, to understand it is high, living accordingly is elevated and serving life accordingly is divine and sublime.”

“Count your awakenings not for the sunrises but for every single new logical idea that comes across your mind, and every single discovery.”

“To think and to have the right intuition is to live at least in the plane, talking on plain terms.”

“Understand how we have 5 dimensions is neat, understanding why may be mature, but giving it a for what, a good one is subtle, not doing so is sin.”

“Every nap that does not yield a good inspiration is a wasted one.”

“Sometimes it’s required to see things from above in order to see through them.”

“When one accumulates something that is not gonna use out of fear one has no little mustard faith seed on the positive, and when one accumulates something out of fear that weighs more than oneself one is already in danger and that would be fearful enough! yet to fear fear itself is healthy, sane.”

“Imagination and logics are not only the optics with the which we look at the world, but also how we mostly feel it and live it with.”

“If our imagination is so humanly limited and inconsistent, don’t even try to imagine what would become of us if we don’t use it or limit it even more.”

“It’s funny how when a crowd is yelling something say in protest and riots I can’t understand what they say coz of lot of chaos with apparent order, but in opera with harmony single order, etc., I can’t understand anything either.”

“Mathematics make infinite sense, but love makes infinitely more sense.” (From imagination that is defied by both, and this entailing transfinite numbers, categorizable infinites, love for mathematics as an under and upper scope, and of course love.)

“How is it possible that small minds can shelter so big nonsenses, but they cannot home the smallest bright ideas, and it’s funny how the biggest minds don’t shelter the biggest dullness and shelter the biggest bright ideas.”

“The top problem of humans not only at individual stage, but also as a global one, is to think to be the center of the world, for their ability to modify the environment and their path, and just imagine if no human thought they were the center of the world…”

“It’s funny how if intelligence is so subjective to our perception, and so to our intelligence…can we say both sides are on balance if we tried to resume to just terms?”

“How come we say God bless America if America is the blessing?”

“Ironies and paradoxes are somehow the inverse verses in life insofar as we see it, not just organic life at times.”

“It takes one to be brave when it comes to a new breakthrough, for curiosity takes to that, hence at times it takes even more rare to question: established things or new discoveries.” Guess who (plus the paradox factor)

“It takes to be so much awaken to accomplish dreams.”

“Those who dream are more awake than those who do not have dreams at all.”

“It is paradoxical this whole creation, hence we must wonder and ask about it, but more paradoxical is that we don’t wonder about that paradox on its own.”

“A top problem to humans is not to focus on solutions.”

“Cleverness is to dream; dullness is to fantasize.”

“Funnily interesting that when I provided the warning about FBI and my copyrights early on I had to a little extent some creativity of my own.”

“To learn by oneself is cleverness, applying is honor.”

“Sadly ironic that since history rhymes a lot, and one of the most, if not the most rhyming and constant trait has been war, war is not one bit poetic.”

“Sadly ironic that since history rhymes a lot, and one of the most, if not the most rhyming and constant trait has been war, war is not one bit poetic, but it ma be even sadder or even more heroic that despite that heroes are and love thrives.”

“Intelligence is the greatest of all paradoxes.”

“U.S.A. is the best country in the world”
Guess who means God, people.

“I’m an American patriot with American heart, therefore I exist.”

“To think correctly is the best of all medicines.”

“Laying the foot in order to give the first step is better in any instance than not laying the foot at all (by not giving the first step) for not giving the first step is LAYING THE BOTH FEET!”

“Its paradoxical within humans that they want to know more, ignorance annoys them, but they fear and to some extent it annoys them what they don’t know.”

“How come spare time and need into curiosity are the chief inventive leaders?”

“The most contagious of all diseases is irrational fear.”

“If humans all learned to love and take care of nature wars would be over.”

“It’s difficult to find worthwhile things that are easy.”

“Humility and amazement are the blood for learning.”

“The Universal question is: Why and how are why and how the universal questions?”

“If you’re not confused about it then you did not have it clearly understood (humanly speaking and under some circumstances).”

“Genius is to make ‘difficult’ stuff simple and the simple, subtle.”

“It’s somehow funny that the rectangular objects called books are not entirely compatible with the Great Book of life (Big Picture).”

“In practice theory may be very subjective but at times experience may be even more.”

I was thinking about what my favorite quote is from all those I have compiled by myself, and I then thought “The subtlest way to get to know oneself is by having own logical and deep phrases.” That´s my favorite quotation after all (on gen.).

“Why is art is the subtlest and the gateway to the art of knowing and how?”

“U.S.A. has been the miracle posed by God to guide the world in human-like following way.”

“It is good to know that the lord was and is good despite many who claim he was good “

“Funny it’s crystal and VERY clear that the lazy one has a pale future and white as in the whitest papers and has a dark future so dark that is so black.”

“The real nutcase is the one who has no proper ideas and nor logical ideas at all.” Guess who, Me

“It takes a fair amount of analysis, memory and imagination to compile quotes, and apparently they limit imagination, but I don’t want to imagine what would be of the world without them.

“Fantasizing is the sweetest of all deaths being alive.”

“The one who does not study correctly does not know her/himself (the right thing would be to say the one who doesn’t study correctly almost knows a minimal part of her or himself, for that person knows she or he doesn’t like to study, but doesn’t know what her or his likes would be, just half a minimal part, but the poetic art would be lost).”

“Crazy the lazy and the lazy goes crazy.” (predictability and Newton’s quote on being unable to calculate human insanity)

“If you believe everything that reads on the books, you better don’t read at all, especially do not write any book’ likewise if you believe everything you hear, don’t listen at all, but above all then do not talk at all.”

The metamessage from the Haunted Mansion is “It is hell when we think of ourselves as the center of the world and the center of the Universe by default.”

“Young innocence and experienced maturity on their own are good into a romantic relationship, to keep the wonderment of innocent young as an “experienced grownup.” is virtue, but comparing both, about which is most important is the top of cynicism.

“Every single subject at school and every branch of science is like a string in the big life guitar.”

“Each and every subject at school is math, just perceived in a different way.”

“I think, therefore I live, thereafter I am. (talk about it with a ghost)
(funny that Descartes´s spirit is more into corrected than in his own words which have less life)

“Since Statistics, probability and logics are the least consisting of all math branches, and we think: we are slaves of what we say? especially on those? Proofs?????”

“Have you ever wondered why and how curiosity is the mother of all “inventions.” being that this is not an invention? (Curious thing I did not find a more creative way to lay the terms in plain facts, don’t you think?) (Curious would be that this being apparently the most curious argument would not be the most curious as such, being so curious that this quote is curious, especially if we define curious in many scales).” Curious don’t you think? is there a more subtle or creative way to say it was me?

“The lazy fellow so slow that something as sluggish as idleness is fast enough to catch up with him/her.”

“If intelligence is the greatest of all paradoxes, and paradoxes are the greatest expressions of sense of humor, it’s even a greater paradox that intelligence is not the greatest expression of sense of fun, even funny paradoxically and it’s the greatest expression of sense of groove, especially because it’s in the middle (neither dull, nor God like and it takes intelligence to be really funny) hence it’s one of those situations written in sentences that can neither be false nor they can be true. Not so funny is it?”

“Justice is the equilibrium of seeing and not seeing at the same time (beware, using this the wrong way can take to hell, for indifference is the perfect crime, you see but you’re blinder if you don’t act).”

“A very sane way to classify humans is that we all humans are divided into 4 basic types of braincases: holly ones, poor ones, damn ones, and plain ones (Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland by Tim Burton, most graphic one), not seeing this is insane, to some extent…”

“Most people ignore this: If fear at the large context is the most contagious of all diseases, why isn’t fear to ignorance a brink for no ignorance?”

“Since there is nothing more elusive to humans than the subtle of the deep of the obvious, and how it is in the surface, one should consider one is one’s own worst enemy by not believing n oneself, as light and dark… easier to search in light than dark, but beware not to be selfish!”

“You may think ignorance and indifference are the worst crimes, two opposites and extremes, especially indifference, but the perfect crime committed by evil is the one that cannot possibly be known (ignorance by people or craftiness of committer) but now don’t be indifferent to this one, the obvious but subtle thing here is that the perfect crime does exist indeed, and it is indifference in all ways, negligence, uncaring, etc., whether not know that happened or worse, everyone knows that happened and laws don´t enforce to curtail it and, maybe you did not see this, but now that u do, it would be worse if u neglect it.”

“The art of learning and having own ideas (its being even far more alive) is the eternal youth source, for every time we learn something and we wonder more, the younger we become.”

“The greatest thing about genius and intelligence is that genius does not exist, maybe the smartest idea,” quirky paradox.

“The day when we live with plants and animals as our equals, that day prehistory will actually end.”

“Amazement, humble attitude, curiosity and intelligence are the ABCs of breakthroughs.”

“Science and Spiritual studies are married for both share the idea of explaining existence in a world that needs both desperately.”

“So curious don’t you think that curiosity is the cure to some extent to ignorance, but also makes it hurt worse?”

“Funny math is born to die, but makes the mathematician live forever if contributions are done, physics is born to apparently live, without those biology and life could not be possible, perhaps, such a logical mathematical reasoning shall live forever.”

“Is it the most logical argument in ground terms that logics was born to die? that would be funny because logics is so alive that it gives life to everything apparently tangible that it dies because of that.”

“Metalogics is the breath that God printed in all things, and since it was born to die, that´s what also makes it immortal, logical right?”

“I don’t doubt that doubt is the break in the trip of learning that speeds learning up.”

“Think love, love to feel, feel the love, and love to think.”

“If I thought to love, love to feel, feel the love and loved to think the quote “Think love, love to feel, feel the love, and love to think.” could be done the right way which I would think to love, love to fee, feel the love and loved to think, would be a blessing, but if mistaken would be a curse.”

“To think correctly is free, not to do so is quite expensive.”

“To first give love to oneself is fortitude, to get love from oneself is inspiring, but only take love for oneself is weakness and not to give love to others is cowardice given this mindframe.” (OK, partly inspired by Lao Tzu, but remember what Leonardo da Vinci said about not overpassing our teachers?)

“Funny and wise is that we say and do: live today as if it were the first day of your life, and the last one.”

“Probably it would be reasonable to better analyze ideas rather than facts or people, in my opinion, would be the best path for progress.”

“Benjamin Franklin’s quote, ‘If you would not be forgotten as soon as you are dead and rotten, either write something worth reading or do something worth writing,’ and to think and have logical proper ideas is matter of survival are the two sides of the same coin, a coin I call survithinking.”

“Wonder this: if you’re a money magnet for you attract money to you, you’re successful, if money attracts you, you´re actually poor, but if you attract money for the welfare of your loved ones, the community and nature, wealth has no limit.”

“Apparently coining logical terms is quite paradoxically cheap and hard, but not doing so is QUITE expensive, this I call -unchexpensive-Coining-”

“The equilibrium of life is one of the off-beat most ones for all parts are connected and communicated but we get balance from two sides yet the other one, the top most one has no need of the others intrinsically yet cannot be completed without the two others.”

“Understanding and deriving others wise quotations is clever but having proper ones and evolving them is wisdom.

“Interesting that in life its required to see things right from above, but life cannot be seen right from above nor many other angles from, and somehow it can.”

“A zero at left hand has no rights.”

“Especially when it comes to mathematics, it may seem a lot safer many times to be at shoulders of the giants than being following steps. Not laying the feet would be worse!”

“Imagination in many aspects is like servant who serves the master analysis, and not the analysis master so many times, who cleans and prepares the entrance of analysis.”

“It’s really so funny that if comedy comes easy not, real life and reality actually come a lot harder, undoubtedly!”

“The real deal and not an ordeal is to know not what other choices we could have taken but to understand those by what we have already taken the ones we already did.”

“Interestingly not so odd that it is neither true nor it is false that we cannot coin a quote on DIVINE LOVE for it’s the TRUTH.” Neither it is false nor it is true it was me.

“If math was born to be dead especially Pure math, what does that tell us about quotes?” (Logics, metalogics, metamath and metamessages).”

“Irrational Fear being so slow and or the slow ones that she or he who acts diligently and solves problems and is faster at previewing and having proper ideas.”

“Humanly speaking, it may seem that in order to invent (actually discover) we need imagination but imagination to humans, so far is an invention on its own.”

“I act so fast and create so boldly and craftily that fear never reaches me.”

“Paramount is the quote that on its own may be seen from as many points of view or versions yet they all are true.”

“A quote that is right in ALL versions of it may seem to be a puzzle with several parts but such quote is on its own just a part of a puzzle, especially if it mirrors the author.”

“A quote that is right in ALL versions of it may seem to be a puzzle with several parts but such quote is on its own just a part of a puzzle, especially if it mirrors the author who we know may feel free to wonder as for the author and ourselves: how free is he not only about the ability to think and express but to own and be slave what the author knows and keeps quite and/or talks about?”

“NO question: doubt offends, YET, questions can be either a path to heaven, or a path to hell, so who said Ignorance is bliss, especially on HOW to ask? not to mention by what?”

“Differential equations are the arteries that make the blood of life and universe life flow like poetry uncovered.”

“The deeper the ocean of knowledge is compared to the infinite space, paradoxically, does not quench my thirst for knowledge, the more I drink from it the thirstier I feel.”

“Paradoxically, we have more and less free will than we imagine because of our imagination.”

“Odd that for slow minds mouths can be too fast.”

“Curious it is that what gives curiosity die is what makes it even much more alive.”

“Curious it is that what gives curiosity die is what makes it even much more alive. Wondrous it is that we cannot wonder by what wonders are, don’t you think?”

“Imagine how far we can go if events conquer our imagination, to some degree it would be good that imagination abashes us, for we are largely imaginative beings, but let’s not allow imagination conquer us, yet with it we make great progresses.”

“Love is the solid rock upon which u build your being, your life, your essence, more love, but someone with solid rock head and heart cannot be strong enough for that.”

“Strong minds would understand this and most likely feeble-minded people would not: It takes a fair amount of strength in being and mind to change by oneself (especially for values, love, etc.) yet it takes feeble minds to pretend to change somebody else.”

“It would be the top of mediocrity do things out of conceiving God in mere sense of need and to consider God needs us.”

“In mathematics, a plan that works once is a step but may also be seen as a lucky trick, if it works two times straight it’s a procedure, if it works three or more times it’s a rule, if it works over 5 times, it’s a method, if it works more it’s a law: Interesting generalization.” (Consider seeing from the reverse: I understand I know almost nothing, then I sense, I learn, I copy I sense I understand the greater my ignorance was, and so the cycle goes on.)

Is it funny there are no quotes for quotes as such?”
(For curiosity leading humans.)

“Need is the most illusory and most dangerous invention of human mind.”
(Something we should know and especially not to ignore.)

“Is need the most hazardous “perception.” of humankind? How curious is it that we wonder that and how much? Need to…?”
(What does this tell you about what are so called problems and/or opportunity areas?”)

About opportunities and problems “It’s said justice is blind but it’s way blinder to turn a blind eye into opportunities, areas of opportunities (problems) Better not to ignore this beyond need in order to improve life.”

“Zeros, we cannot live without them but we can live better with them, we cannot die without them but it’s better to die with them.”

The above statement and quote mirrors something about math: “What makes math mortal makes them immortal.” and “Were math born to die?” and Me

“Curious that if it wasn’t for curiosity the vast majority of humans would had committed suicide (not having curiosity on its own is suicidal, not dare will) yet when exploring into curiosity and more we don’t know what’s gonna happen, at times perhaps what happened to the cat whose curiosity killed.”

“People may talk about quotes, some may talk about their contents, but how can we wonder and dig more about their truths?” (Notice the parts of people, some, etc.; and the apostrophes.)

“While the stubborn doesn’t know what she/he is saying the wise doesn’t say what she/he knows, plus more stubborn the one who argues a stubborn, but even more for stubborn ones, perseverants must be many people especially if only one.”

“When understanding ecology and animal nature I understand politics better but I stay away from politics by checking animal behavior.”

“There are at least two ways to question what you are being taught or you are learning: Either not believing it (not believing everything you read, hear, etc.) by logics, intuition, etc.) and asking many, many and as many questions as you possibly can about it to prove it either more true or prove it wrong or neither true nor false….”

“When sculpting, rendering a being’s soul is your essence, essentially, but when rendering a spirit on the rocks from inspiration is pure freeing…”

“It’s curious that we may grasp the idea or gist of a book but is that what it’s actually saying? Meta-messages show that the truth may not be entirely true, the starting point of knowledge in contrast with apparent total ignorance.”

“Curious enough it is that new ideas, new discoveries are needed but very urgent is the most curiosity, yet essential is to improve life in harmony with life/biology in order to keep it alive and us.”

“There is nothing more elusive than the subtle of the deep of the obvious, hence the obvious, especially the most obvious should not blind us.”

“At times the one who knows what one wants takes perseverance, not knowing what one wants may lead to stubbornness, knowing how to reach what one wants and finding who one is heroic, whilst not knowing and being alienated and stubborn is tragic and villainous for the most, but the opposite to the aforementioned is traitorous, even more stubborn and far more villainous.”

“We should know more about that for humans, knowledge has two faces, especially when we find out more and how we feel about it. There is a very common human face when discovering something: amazement, but this renders either smarts or foolishness, depending, but the more we are fascinated the more we see it has another two faces, surprise and bafflement and even at times extreme bafflement (depending on one uses it for as human, for the better or for the worse.”

“Fruit cases and idiots are to be sent mailing, but headstrongs are to be totally avoided, nobody should ignore this (see the connotation of ignorance here?).”

“Funny that comedy doesn’t come easy let alone reality and real life.”

“To dream is to live, to achieve is to super live, to be amazed for how big we can dream and do is glory, but to fantasize is to die; we don’t need that much intuition to realize the statement, do we?”

“Is Secret the most controversial term and even more the most controversial concept to humans? The irony is that it is and many things can be derived from this one, even more so if we think of that “ignorance is the shadow of secret.”

“Is it necessary to bear on mind the mindlessness and foolishness of the dumbs in order to help appreciate intellect in humans and the genius of a few? necessity, stressing here curiosity. In 3 levels: naive approaches, junction of amazement and non-amazement in a face that shows both potentially, and stubbornness especially: Not necessarily need and mere curiosity. How insane are they? Are they insane enough? (Beware curiosity doesn’t become an essential-most part of need.”

“If you’re able to count your money you’re not a rich person, nevertheless God’s blessings and himself are gifts I am far less able to count such that money is a mean and I serve Master God so first we are not too great when we help others who are in need especially bearing on mind that money is a way, but having in heart more (also to aid ecology and thank it most of all) so if you’re a rich person you can count on your money, but you cannot count it, but infinitely more unmeasurable is God to be counted on and infinitely less measurable and we are great by helping others and not when it comes to do it (what a congruence).”

“It’s alright to be a rightist, you’re correct and it’s you’re right if you’re, but overcorrectness is not right! am I right?”

“This is essential, and beyond mere survival: some claim love is a survival mechanism, but hatred is a lot more.” (Come on, that were so love could be defined and it’s not possible to define.)

“I am the master of money, so God is my master so I can serve the Lord in harmony (including ecology).”

“Those who lack imagination are the most insane and evidently the craziest ones, those who have limited imagination fantasize, even those with imagination but those with creative imagination and realize their virtues are the ones that move the world.”

“To think is to live, but to feel and be congruent with one´s heart and mind is making the soul stronger.”

“Not moving from a comfort one is dying, discoveries take some degree of chaos from curiosity, curiously not moving is far more chaotic.”

“If logics is the art of being confident of thinking the wrong way, what would we say and imagine about metalogics?”

“It’s amazing in truth how unquestionably question and amazement are close relatives that seem to be married and create more…”

“History flows and may and may not give characters free will, but heroes and main characters are hooks that nail history down.”

“An author’s quote may mirror what the author is, but metamessages and derived quotes echo the author even more.”

“If a quote mirrors what an author is and metamessages and derivate messages which the author, the author may become a shadow in the sand of time, but a greater echo in time, but certainly the original quotes become the shadows.”

“We have to fear just fear itself but we should fear not to have fear even more, but above all, fear not to focus on solutions, and worse even: to ignore this quote.”

“There is nothing more elusive to humans than the subtle of the deep of the obvious, at times because there is nothing more elusive than the subtle of the obvious.”

“Curiously it may seem dumb to get into something we don’t know anything about and nobody does, dumber is not to get into it for there is no fool question, just the one that is not wondered and expressed, for mistakes do not exist if we learn from them.

“Math were born to die, especially and ironically for those characters who find out new things in math are hooked to history, but because of that math are even more prone to die, ironically also because this mirrors that what makes math mortal makes them immortal (inconsistency, non-applied math).”

“Quotes, especially if derived ones, may be a twin blade sword.”

“Paramount is that from the plain sentences from the Bible quotes are not readily available, but quotes can be made if putting the right statements from the Bible together, especially when reckoning them together correctly.”

“Imagination and curiosity: not too surprised yet very surprised how both complement one another, despite curiosity and questioning may seem the antidote to lack of imagination and over imagination….”

“It’s funnily curious that math may be seen as a game by all scopes: either for it’s a game that should groove us all, OR for those who don’t take it the way it should be (either too seriously or don’t like it) as a game too, yet for any scope it should be learned at taught (even self-taught) with the children’s natural curiosity…Not a joke they are though!”

“If breakthroughs are made beyond need, and then beyond curiosity, but to improve life (American philosophy), and, one of the greatest questions to us humans is: Who we are…. this holds better in the gap between need and curiosity, but it’s more NECESSARY between curiosity and life-improvement, and noticing this is a twin-blade sword, then the both sides of the balance are in equilibrium to humans?” (What makes the quote alive, and gives it life.)

“We should first let our minds fly and fly our minds before setting the first step… (laying the foot, for worse or for better), especially considering quantum leaps.”

“Happiness may be searched, found, constructed, but when you really know you’re alive is when you are overjoyed (beyond mere happiness).”

“The irony of neither being linear because of being linear is that it may seem very sensical to use the brain to serve life, dumber is to use the brain to just use humankind but the top of dumbest is to use the brain to serve machines.”

“The greater irony of neither being linear because of being linear is that it may seem very sensical to use the brain to serve life, dumber is to use the brain to just use humankind but the top of dumbest is to use the brain to serve machines for it takes courage to dare to live and it may even seem rather dumb to try something new if one doesn’t have a clue about where that may lead one especially considering human imagination is limited to natural senses, also inconsistent is and conceptual as well yet those are great reasons to also go beyond even when bravery at times may seem to be dumbness when the risks are higher.”

“Freedom is to be able to know what one wants, attain it but also having the strength and the ability to control desires from which it starts.”

“Sanity in soliloqueries is the one in which people question themselves and talk to God and their conscience, and insanity is for those who have no conscience but pretend and say they are talking to their conscience.”

“Freedom is to be able to know what one wants, attain it but also having the strength and the ability to control desires from which it starts but most of all, to be able to break buildups down and expand one´s panorama.”

“I feel like a cat when it comes to laugh about that religions once proven may die before math do.”

“Funny that logics in quotes is apparently so evident but metalogics is to some extent more.”

“So funny that comedy comes easy not, but funnier is that real life and reality come harder.”

“Math, numbers and letters have been witnesses to human history, because math evaluates and unites.”

“Mathematics, what evaluates and apparently separates does so because it unites.”

“A reason why for the most we cannot be ahead in time at math for almost all, is because math is like a friend who gives us more when we learn than what we can give to it?
yet we are to fight what we read, wonder more been beyond mere questions, and own examples being created for if it works once its luck, if it works twice it´s a rule, if it works more than 3 times it´s a method, and a number of times, countless times it works and that’s what unites things, analogies.” (Reason….)

“An edifice with no books has no soul, so give me more and more books so my soul never dies and I will give you books.”

“Quotes are the best way to talk to oneself especially if they come from oneself.”

“What is more predictable and least prophetic, denial or confusion? Surely ignorance and indifference are the worst friends to those.”

Freedom is paid with the blood of the brave, when honorable American flag waves is because of the breath of those who died for America and sacrificed it all for her ideals of honor, peace, equality, such wind goes among us when we stand for those values like powerful and proud like eagle and peaceful like doves, and such wind makes us fly with humility as well and elevates us for God has them in glory.”

“Logics is the mirror too interesting and curious for metalogics is the mirror to amazement and humility being this set a mirror to the first one, but since both seem to be the two sides of a coin, also stands that one doesn’t know what lies ahead, with luck we go ahead.”

“Logics is the mirror too interesting and curious for metalogics is the mirror to amazement and humility being this set a mirror to the first one, also mirrored to one another are that high and elevated is logics while it’s also deep and profound.”

“Logically numbers are great friends with whom I play for math is a game so I cannot say they give me problems (in Russian what we know as mathematical problem is said Zadach, which doesn’t mean problem, for if math is a game, no problems it should give).”

“It´s the top of binarity that real life is considered binary but virtual realm is also binary.”

“Those who have the spirit of ideas and have them clear are perseverant and don’t say what they know unlike those who claim to have the ideas but have a mind as white as a white paper and so pale being really stubborn, hence thanks to the stubborn people the world sets back for they don’t know what they say and thanks to the perseverant the world goes ahead for they at times don’t say what they know.”

“For those whose pale ideas on freedom and change have are too blind to see the spirit and to feel it of liberty and to have it all clear, the darker is their book in black with all white papers in all and are blinder towards the future that is right before all of us.”

“A draft is a twin blade sword: either we are humble to realize we ignore more OR we are poor excuses to progress and too coward to face the future that is right before us though we don’t see it.” (Knowledge, progress and being a draft are twin-blade swords.)

“It’s essential to fight violence by first using the brain and head for we know that from our hearts fights are wrong, so first use the heart.”

“If math studies give me more than I may give them, and it’s food for the brain, I consider it rather imperative to wonder also whether if I shouldn’t take a good food just because I have no idea about how digestion works, as an example, a general one, specially to consider generalizations in order to understand.”

“Sometimes putting parts of logical mathematical ideas or quotes in this case exemplifies that math unites the subtle of several faces of human knowledge.”

“If it’s essential to fight violence by first using the brain and head for we know that from our hearts fights are wrong, so first use the heart, especially for also generating new ideas together, and fight with proposals the given previous ideas as generalizations and make great own examples combined. Ramanujan was a great example to it, that the latter is the best weapon “

“I think, I live, thereafter I am, I learn and I live again……thus I celebrate myself and the world, and I celebrate the world, I think, I live, thereafter I am…. Existence.”

“Surprised that when being surprised and one discloses such face that conveys such emotion, either that face is for being too smart or too dumb and people who are too clever treat dumb people like dumbs in their faces and the fools don’t even realize that, whilst the wise ones say what they know subtly and the stubborns do not know what they are talking about?”

“From Alice in Wonderland: “Since it’s a mathematical novel, the more we find out the more math gives us and math gives us more than we may give to her, hence we are freer without being slaves to what we say but about what we ignore we are free and slaves….”

“Logics represents the mirror between the deep and high and metalogics stand for the whole scope.”

“Love cannot be defined, that’s a fact, because love is truth.”

“If love knows reasons that reason knows nothing of, then we partly know why love cannot be defined, that’s a fact, because love is truth.”

“It’s interesting that in math one should fight back with own examples, in war one shouldn’t take anything for granted, mathematically speaking with Differential equations one should have special care about strategies, but in music, math takes a different tonality.”

“I must also confess I chose math in part because in math, no matter how many surgeries, “autopsies.”, dissections and operations you make on theorems, lemmas, etc., they don’t suffer, on the contrary, the more they give you the more you enjoy it for you realize they may give you more than what you may give them, unlike biology.”
Me

“It’s funny that an artist´s job is in part to search for the truth but the art she/her produces may tell more about the truths and plain facts about her/him.

“I may tell the lady I love I love her more than she can imagine and I love her just the say she is.”

“The art of love is what defies our imagination even more than time and time itself.”

“The art of love is what defies our imagination even more than time and time itself, would love defy us? and most of all inspire us?”

“It’s interesting that humans are the beings that question themselves but commit the same mistake twice or more, many of those times on purpose, and in part is because humans as species consider themselves the center of the world, is it love???????.”

“I would tell my loved lady that I love her more than she can imagine, just the way she is, for I don’t abuse my imagination.”

“I love the woman I love beyond imagination because I don’t abuse my imagination.”

“Lovely that time but even more love defy our imagination for we are able to love someone without abusing our imagination just the way that person is.”

“By not abusing our imagination when we love somebody we feel more joy than we can imagine.”

“Our senses may feel and sense more than we can imagine despite our imagination being restricted to our senses biologically, naturally! and that’s what give sense to our lives, more than we can imagine.”

“To love with insanity is to love by not abusing one’s imagination which gives the best sense to our lives, more than we can imagine.”

“Because I would love her more than she can imagine for I love her more than my own imagination for she just the way she is way beyond anything I could possibly have imagined.”

“Because I would love her more than she can imagine for I love her more than my own imagination for she just the way she is way beyond anything I could possibly have imagined and the best, I would be dazzled very day more and more and more beyond my imagination for I would be falling in love for her every day anew.”

“The most beautiful woman I have ever seen, by looking at her the worst food would not matter and the most savoury food would not be sweet enough and not even comparable to her sight.”

“If thinking of sex all the time diminishes and shaves IQ, but thinking of war, fight, strategies, etc. doesn’t. It’s curious then that if I’m curious about how sex feels, in love that diminishes intelligence but thinking of a need like strategies in war, or a fight, etc., helps intelligence, being that most breakthroughs are made out from curiosity mainly.”

“Interesting that from my prior love quotes all can be reduced in a symbolic drawing with a triangle and a circle that unites her, me, God, our environment.”

“Romantically meaningful yet funny but since human imagination is limited to our senses, such that all we imagine comes from what our senses have perceived, and if our imagination were that great we would be able to imagine things that our senses haven’t sensed, such the beauty of the woman I love, beyond anyone’s imagination such that it would be really dumb not to even imagine that with such beauty I would fall in love again for, especially day after day.”

“It’s astounding for REAL how enslaved we are to what we say, even more about what we imagine and far more about amazement which makes us freer.”

“Words, math expressions and numbers cannot give a hint to define how beautiful the most beautiful woman I have ever seen is like.”

“If love knows reasons that reasons knows nothing of, for it brings happiness, then reasonably joy is to be found because of the clarity or lack to if when it comes to improve oneself and help the beloved one grow as well.”

“One cannot be in love with love let alone in love with the idea of being in love with love, for I love the part of love, which I not only search for the truth but I feel the truth and I find the truth better.”

“Enigmatic it is how we have imagination limited to our senses, but our analysis and ability of abstraction are in many imaginable ways, more than we imagine, whilst in our imagination we are able to conceive things that do not exist and not things that do exist that are beyond our understanding.”

“I could write quite a book with a huge abstract about how with a lot of abstraction and imagination one may be able to see something in an object and/or circumstance that goes way away from it and abstraction despite being far from imagination many times actually is the other side of the coin with imagination, for being so united and thus far away, yet abstraction defies imagination more than imagination defies abstraction but imagination is more important for the most.”

“Curious also that creativity to speak about abstraction and imagination is not as required as the right words in right place is, for imagination tends to be more important, more than we mostly imagine.”

“It’s such an artwork that the truth in part of an artist´s work is to find the truth but also to conceal the truth, improve it and even be able to tell lies in lots of camo.”

“Since it’s such an artwork that the truth in part of an artist´s work is to find the truth but also to conceal the truth, improve it and even be able to tell lies in lots of camo, one cannot make things up when it comes to write them down and render plain honesty, ironically now with creativity.”

“Funny but when I write down quotes and thoughts creativity may not be the most important thing but I do express my feelings.”

“Curious it is that abstraction inspires imagination and imagination inspires both intuition and abstraction, but memory inspires imagination from the lower level.”

“Is it too obvious that the too obvious makes the subtleness of obvious and obvious itself look overshadowed? How about reverse?”

“Funny that the pale overshadowed by light of knowledge and else…”

“Love is so obvious and so elusive, but not so obviously elusive.”

“This may be quite elusive but love is the most obvious of everything that makes us feel alive yet the most elusive because of that in part.”

“I had never imagined on its own, let alone how much imagination is defied by love and abstraction, which I love so much and makes me feel and think more.”

“It’s hard to imagine something that defies imagination more than love and abstraction, despite both being apparently two sides of a coin.”

“it’s not easy to find the creativity to account for it for imagination is basis to the top, and for this top? it would be the top not to find it.”

“I’m a slave to what I keep quite but when it comes to show love makes me free.”

“Quotes, the best way to be plain honest by talking to oneself, searching for the truth, the subtle form of art, with or without makeups and the maker must be able to tell for both.”

“I love math books more which have applications into finance, physics, etc., for this is something tangible and I love math books that have no applications on them because they show the pure math and fine part of the art of mathematics, same as I love books that are so complete that make me think and those that are inaccurate/incomplete that make me think.”

“Math count on us to be discovered for we can count on them, beyond what we may account for.”

“Mathematicians and own thinkers are amongst the freest people for everyone may COUNT on them and they may count on their own skills.”

“More than we imagine math defies our imagination, which is limited to our senses, that fact on its own (that our imagination is limited) makes us think about how limited our perception is, and how limited our understanding of the reality is, and about our deeds and actions, even our thoughts! I love Math because it’s the most graphic yet abstract way to show us all of that.”

“Blessed be more than they can imagine who give love and love doesn’t love them (about giving more and one may give or not) and those who do study math for real, for math gives them more than they can imagine.”

“I don’t fear fear itself so since it takes bravery to find out more and more about anything, I flee ignorance which I fear but I admit I have a lot the more I find out and I am brave to face the unknown.”

You may have faith, more than we may imagine in that:

“Everything is faith, more than we able to imagine.”

“Should people ask me why I study Math I reply: Why NOT? I study math because it shows me How everything works, and how is made from whys, so this takes me to: by what.”

“Some would have the faintest idea for others would have it very clear, and the first ones so clear that is so faint! Clearly faint!”

“Whilst some would have the faintest idea for others would have it very clear, and the first ones so clear that is so faint! Clearly faint! So blessed be those who faint out of surprise.”

“It may be quirky that we don´t actually chose who we fancy and love but we do chose to suffer.”

“It may seem really dumb to venture into something we don´t know where it may be taking us, but a lot dumber is not to dig into such venture.”

“The good thing about mountains is that in order to hike them we may dig more and more in order to realize what a distance we have from it to the sky and universe in terms of our ignorance)

“It’s easier to define Life with God than without God, paradoxically, if we had to put them both in a balance God is way more complex than ‘life.’”

“Allow the depths of knowledge sink you NOT out of vanity AND superficiality and the highness of wisdom belittle the importance of spirit.”

“Allow the depths of knowledge sink you NOT because of how belittled may seem the spirit out of superficiality and arrogance because of the highness of wisdom.”

“When I had problems in life I went into math deeper, for they gave me the most problems.”
(This cannot be said as such in Russian language.)

Addendum II: Jaime’s Favourite Personal Points on Love

Jacobsen: What are your couple or few hundred points on love?

Navas: 0. Be a match in love with best intentions.

  1. Learn from others, especially good references.

Scott Douglas Jacobsen is the Founder of In-Sight: Independent Interview-Based Journal and In-Sight Publishing. Jacobsen supports science and human rights.

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