Gullibility

gul·li·bil·i·ty | ˌɡələˈbɪlədi |
noun
a tendency to be easily persuaded that something is real or true; credulity

Only the gullible trust … and only a fool accepts another’s trust. – Richard

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  • Wiliness of the wild

    In modern Occidental cultures, the following authors have led their audience into consciously enhancing their genetically inherited wiliness-of-the-wild so as to take advantage of the gullible others:

  • Naiveté

    To be naïve is to be virginal, unaffected, unselfconsciously artless … in short: ingenuous. Naiveté is a much-maligned word, having the common assumption that it implies gullibility. Nevertheless, to be naïve means to be simple and unsophisticated. – http://actualfreedom.com.au/library/topics/naivete.htm