The gang stalkers will move in next door to you, poison your pets, and move your furniture around: Patient Zero, Cuba Electronic attacks, from the New Yorker

What happens in gang stalking?

The gang stalkers will isolate you, the gang stalkers will move in next door to you, the gang stalkers will break in to your home, the gang stalkers will poison your pets, the gang stalkers will leave shit in your yard and home…..these are not idle claims, coming from Ambassadors, and CIA Agents–indeed, any psychologist who would deny such claims is doing psychology a dis-service–because these events are well known in diplomatic, police, and military circles–they really “happen, ” which I will demonstrate below, by quoting a major legacy main stream media publication–The New Yorker.

And beyond the well financed and highly organized groups like Targeted Justice , and “The Every Day Concerned Citizen, Ramola D., and others that use the term “directed energy weapons” to discredit people–and avoid all talk about actual stalking by police and others that utilizes ACTUAL electronic weapons, as we saw in the case of Ahmaud Arbery–and who notably do absolutely NOTHING to help targeted individuals like the cases in Pasco County Florida, now before the courtsand we see that solid journalism IS doing something for real TI’s.

From the New Yorker, in 2018, we get a deeper read on spy-games and diplomacy. All of the things that targeted individuals claim are in this one case alone. And any psychologist who would deny such claims is aiding a foreign power, or is merely speaking irresponsibly, and even ignorantly.

And, that is what Dr’s David V. James, Lorraine Sheridan, Christine Sarteschi, and many others are doing in the latter case, because these tactics are by no means new, and by no means undocumented in the literature. But because psychiatry itself is weaponized, and politicized, the narrative of these facts get’s cleansed, depending on whether one is a civilian, or a “national asset,” which is why we now see this story being reported widely.

I ask my readers to compare the New Yorker piece below to the events and incidents described in the Pasco County lawsuits, here, here and here, to the Pulitzer Prize winning Tampa Bay Times series called Targeted, which I covered this way.

To any rational person, applying the scientific method, we can easily see the scientific similarities in these cases. But not the psychologists–for some reason.

And that reason is this: the psychologists who have gone on record in these cases are all pro-prosecution, state employed, and state funded. They all work for the police, intelligence agencies, or others that are themselves “psychological operations practitioners,” as we saw in the story in the Fort Worth Weekly,

Worst of all, is that they all have interviewed “anonymous sources” on the internet of all places.And predictably, the highly organized groups of well known current and former military, police, and intelligence agents responded.

SO, enjoy the coverage that this issue is getting around the world, as the tide turns against these gang stalking criminals mentioned above–and read the facts below:


The Mystery of the Havana Syndrome

Unexplained brain injuries afflicted dozens of American diplomats and spies. What happened?

On December 30, 2016, Patient Zero in the Cuba crisis visited the Embassy health office. The patient, a C.I.A. officer who was operating under diplomatic cover, told a nurse that he had experienced strange sensations of sound and pressure while in his home, followed by painful headaches and dizziness.

Officials described the man as an experienced spy, who, like his colleagues, was trained to recognize signs of counterintelligence operations. Since arriving in Havana, he had been subjected to constant surveillance, intrusions into his home, and obvious tampering with his belongings. These actions were annoying but not unexpected. Cuban intelligence knew where all the U.S. diplomats lived and watched them closely to try to discern who worked for the C.I.A. or with dissidents.

Vicki Huddleston, who led the U.S. Interests Section from 1999 to 2002, noted in a memoir that her house was surrounded by lavish mansions, three of which had no occupants. “One was used as a set for a local soap opera broadcast on Cuban television,” she wrote. “The other two were strategically located, with video and listening devices pointed at my residence.” When Americans were away from home, Cuban “entry teams” sometimes broke in. Mostly, they left no trace, but sometimes they wanted their targets to know that they were being watched. Jason Matthews, who in the late eighties was the C.I.A. station chief in Havana and now writes spy novels, said that he woke up some mornings and found cigarette butts in an ashtray in his living room. Sometimes Embassy employees came home to find feces left in their toilets. There were perennial rumors among the Americans of family pets being poisoned.

But C.I.A. officers knew that the Cubans—unlike the Russians and, increasingly, the Chinese—were careful not to cause them physical harm. When the first victim reported his strange incident, it seemed as if the rules had changed. The C.I.A. station chief in Havana briefed Jeffrey DeLaurentis, and they agreed that there had been an unacceptable escalation in harassment. DeLaurentis notified two senior officials in Washington about the officer’s condition, but they weren’t sure how seriously to take it; as far as anyone knew, it was an isolated case.

Around January 9, 2017, the same C.I.A. officer reported a second incident to the medical office. Still, it was hard to discern a pattern. “It’s like serial killers,” a former State Department official said. “It usually takes three or four before police conclude, ‘Wait a minute, these are connected.’ ” More than three weeks passed with no new cases, and the few officials who knew about the incidents wondered if the phenomenon had run its course. Then, in early February, two other C.I.A. officers reported feeling the same strange sensations while in their homes. Seemingly the entire C.I.A. station was affected, except for the station chief. The officers appeared seriously afflicted, and the Embassy nurse was unsure how to help them. DeLaurentis and his deputy, Scott Hamilton, told their superiors in Washington that they suspected something was targeting C.I.A. officers.

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