Is implanting false memory is really possible? In the movie, Inception, people try to implant false memory into a subject so that the subject would make wrong decision about his company in the future. One technique they use is that they inject the subject with the medication which induce deep sleep and break into the subject's dream to implant a false memory. While "breaking into one's dream" seems very impossible, "implanting false memory" seems possible in reality. Let's look at a few cases of implating false memories. In 1986, Nadean Cool was a nurse's aide in Wisconsin. She needed psychological therapy to deal with her traumatic experience. Her psychiatrist used hypnosis and other techniques to uncover buried memories. After the therapy, she convinced that she had repressed memories of having been in a satanic cult, of eating babies, of being raped, of having sex with animals and of being forced to watch the murder of her eight-year-old friend. However, she realized that these memories were false and claimed that these memories were planted by her therapist. Cool sued her therapist and received 2.4 million settlements. In Missouri in 1992, a church counselor helped Beth Rutherford to remember about her father, a clergyman, that her father had regularly raped her between the ages of seven and 14. Under her therapist's guidance, Rutherford developed memories of her father twice impregnating her and forcing her to abort the fetus herself with a coat hanger. The father had to resign from his post as a clergyman when the allegations were made public. However, later medical examination of the daughter revealed that she was still a virgin at age 22 and had never been pregnant. The daughter sued the church counselor and received a $1-million settlement in 1996. It seems that it is not rare that people develop false memories. However, are these false memories implanted by therapists or are these people just vulnerable to having false memories?