gul·li·bil·i·ty | ˌɡələˈbɪlədi |
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 cultures, the following authors have led their audience into consciously enhancing their genetically inherited wiliness-of-the-wild so as to either take advantage of the gullible others and/or improve their lot in life:

  • The choice to be happy

    Most people are not interested in feeling good 24x7. They’d rather experience the good feelings like love or wallow in the bad ones. This method will not work without sufficient interest in … being different to the other 7 billion people on the planet. Put simply, you are interested in being felicitous and being so right now; nothing else matters, because one is not gullible enough to readily regurgitate the hoary and borrowed wisdom of those-that-came-before (the most insidious of it all is the belief that “You can’t change human nature”).

  • 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. –

  • “Misinformation”
    “We found that participants who report being more worried about misinformation are more willing to like and share alarmist narratives on misinformation.” –via People believe misinformation is a threat because they assume others are gullible