Death By Utopia. . In 1953, scientist John B. Calhoun created an experiment to see how mice would behave in a utopia. He introduced q breeding pairs of mice int Death By Utopia In 1953 scientist John B Calhoun created an experiment to see how mice would behave in a utopia He introduced q breeding pairs of int
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Death By Utopia

In 1953, scientist John B. Calhoun created an experiment to
see how mice would behave in a utopia. He introduced q
breeding pairs of mice into a 9. 7 metre square with 1. high
walls, no scarcity, no predators. After 1: 34 days they adjusted
to the new world and the population began to grow, doubling
every 55 days. By day 315 the population reached Emil. Then
population growth began to decline and the mice? society
collasped. Young were expelled before they had been
properly weaned and were arbitrarily attacked and eaten by
Ext es sive aggressive male mic e. Females became more
aggressive, males became passive, not
retaliating to attacks. The last healthy birth came on the
sooth day. Then there were no new mic e.
Then came the ‘beautiful ones', which withdrew themselves
ever so quietly from the sick society. Solitary pursuits began
to define them; eating, drinking and grooming among
others. Ho scars on their back or hairs , these
mice behaved like a separate race. They saw the world
through their narrow scopes, as they tossed, turned and
tried to cope.
There' s a reason we' re
becoming statistically less
socail in first world
countries.
...
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Views: 54844 Submitted: 09/03/2013