First of all, I find it utterly hilarious that you're citing a book I can't access and that you haven't even read.
Second, here's one I have read with a citing to the specific passage, and it proves you pretty wrong.
Simple hunter-gather societies, which are nomadic true subsistence, and have small populations do not make war.
Complex hunter-gather societies, which are kind of a crossing breed with agriculture, do practice some degree of agriculture, have bigger populations, and they cannot migrate. They DO make war.
Beyond War:The Human Potential for Peace - Douglas P. Fry - Google Books
Here's another, shorter reference.
How Hunter-Gatherers Maintained Their Egalitarian Ways: Three Complementary Theories | Psychology Today
So now you are representative of all parents?No. It means you understand the thought processes of others. You are demonstrating that you cannot understand the thought processes of others who are parents, but instead project your own biases onto them.
Evidence, please? Most of the CF people I know are profoundly concerned about the direction of humanity. Many even choose to be CF for that reason.and people who don't have children are more likely to have a constrained worldview in terms of time. they are, for example, more apt to not care about the future because they will not be in it and won't have any children in it, either. I wouldn't argue whether or not they have a constrained worldview in terms of space, but I would find it likely.
Yes, it does. In order to make a decision not to reproduce in a pro-natalist culture -- especially if you are a woman -- you have to be able to understand society as a larger machine and how it can and cannot control you. You have to be able to persist with that for the rest of your life, despite constant pushing from society, ranging from relatively benign to outright cruel.By making the decision not to breed? That has literally nothing to do with relative breadth of worldview.
The link I showed you earlier -- the one about CF career proclivities -- is actually a study on CF stigma management.
There would be no stigma management if there wasn't a stigma. And someone who thinks of society in small terms -- in terms of their immediate comforts, and in terms of personifying it to the degree that it could hurt them -- won't last long as a CF person.
Not only that, but a lot of people wind up being CF for non-personal reasons. Philosophical reasons, environmental reasons, genetic reasons, etc.