An excellent story of organized gang stalking from the Los Angeles times this week asks the question:
In order to understand the question itself, we must first utilize ROGS Analysis, and reverse the paradigm of “who are the gang stalkers?” and go from there.
Gang stalkers are ALWAYS police and their affiliated mobs. And, these mobs are quite powerful. Let’s look at the LA Times piece:
From the years before Prohibition until well after the Second World War and even into the Disco Decade — when “gangs” had come to mean drug and street gangs — organized crime ran a full-service range of criminality: kickbacks, loan sharking, extortion, payoffs, shakedowns.
Yup. Very organized crime, WOrking from WITHIN government.
did civic L.A. mount a white horse to drive them out? As if.
In the 1920s and beyond, L.A. mobsters found themselves in vigorous criminal competition with the graft operations being run boldly out of the mayor’s office and parts of the LAPD. There were times when Angelenos must have wondered whether the police “vice squad” was for vice or against it.
SO, what is organized gang stalking? It is ALWAYS police and local mobs composed of government officials, and their associates. Let’s read further to see what racketeering from WITHIN government looks like, and why it is so hard to prosecute, and please notice the “moral crusade” behind these crooks:
Prohibition is what gave them a reason to organize and come together.”
If they were going to keep the money coming in, they had to come together to deal with another mob called “the Combination,” “the Spring Street clique” — officials who used the authority of City Hall to profit from the same criminal delights that enriched the mob, sometimes working in competition, sometimes hand in glove.
Joe Domanick, an authority on the LAPD’s history, described it in The Times: “The LAPD’s central vice squad was on the take; and a loose, organized-crime syndicate was protected by the top aide of Mayor George Cryer. It wasn’t violent, big-time, high-profile, Chicago-style organized crime. But its corrupting influence was just as real.”
I highly recommend you read that article, to understand “what is organized gang stalking,” and how local mafia’s meet mafia’s in government much as the Portapique mass shooter Gabriel Wortman met these criminals, and killed a few of their associates. This is what “organized gang stalking is.”
But, please! Shhhhhhhh!!! Keep quiet about it!:
If things didn’t get too bloody too publicly, the city and the mob could keep a lid on things. “As long as it was quiet, no bloodshed in the streets,” Niotta figures, “then it was fine, because [L.A.] wanted to have this image of a family-friendly, fun, touristy place. But they also wanted these vices discreetly.”
But if crime got overloud, and moral crusaders demanded a banners-flying campaign against vice, the blue uniforms in the “white spot” city obligingly went in for crime theater and made enough penny-ante busts — couples drinking hooch in parked cars, random hapless hookers, sidewalk craps players, Italian families pouring Chianti at Sunday suppers — to quiet the indignant.