The gang stalking dialectic only has two narratives, with some blur in between them:
- Real cases of individuals targeted by community policing, or bizarre investigations–you can look in my sidebar for examples, and use my search feature “Richard Moore” for an extreme case, with evidence
- Lots of crazy sounding people who yammer about electronics, brain zappers, and directed energy weapons, all of whom are current and former police, military, intelligence agents, state workers, and others in their spheres of influence–and lots of Freemasons, Rotary club members, etc.
There are really only two sides, and as you might guess, infiltration by both to affect the dialogue. At the root, we also see some side talk that indicates religious proselytization, Freemason organizing and manipulation of the discourse, and lots of verifiably false information spread by the latter group.
Of the #RealTI’s we find: activists, dissidents, sex offenders, people in the parole systems, and lots of domestic violence and family court related victims, some of whom could be called “mentally ill” but only within the context of a society ordered by religion, and it’s hidden presence in Freemason activity–and Freemason being a host of organizations and NGO’s that all work together to create or maintain “the narrative.”
Lustig, A; Brookes, G; Hunt, D, Mcphate, Mike, Flatley, Joseph, Sheridan, Lorraine P.; James, David V., Tait, Amelia, Weinberger, Sharon, Kershaw, Sarah, Pierre, Joe, Sarteschi, Christine M., Wood, Michael,
^ Lustig, A; Brookes, G; Hunt, D (5 March 2021). “Linguistic Analysis of Online Communication About a Novel Persecutory Belief System (Gangstalking): Mixed Methods Study”. Journal of Medical Internet Research. 23 (3): e25722. doi:10.2196/25722. PMC 7980115. PMID 33666560.
^ a b c d e Mcphate, Mike (10 June 2016). “United States of Paranoia: They See Gangs of Stalkers”. The New York Times. New York City. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
^ Flatley, Joseph (2 February 2017). “Paranoid delusions in the police state”.
^ a b Sheridan, L; James, DV; Roth, J (6 April 2020). “The Phenomenology of Group Stalking (‘Gang-Stalking’): A Content Analysis of Subjective Experiences”. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health. 17 (7): 2506. doi:10.3390/ijerph17072506. PMC 7178134. PMID 32268595.
^ Sheridan, Lorraine P.; James, David V. (3 September 2015). “Complaints of group-stalking (‘gang-stalking’): an exploratory study of their nature and impact on complainants”. The Journal of Forensic Psychiatry & Psychology. 26 (5): 601–623. doi:10.1080/14789949.2015.1054857. S2CID 143326215.
^ Tait, Amelia (7 August 2020). “”Am I going crazy or am I being stalked?” Inside the disturbing online world of gangstalking”. MIT Technology Review.
^ Kershaw, Sarah (12 November 2008). “Sharing Their Demons on the Web”. The New York Times. Retrieved 1 August 2010.
^ Weinberger, Sharon (14 January 2007). “Mind Games”. The Washington Post. Washington DC: Nash Holdings LLC. Retrieved 1 August 2010.
^ Kiberd, Roisin (22 July 2016). “The Nightmarish Online World of ‘Gang-Stalking'”. Motherboard. Vice.com. Archived from the original on 22 July 2016. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
^ Pierre, Joe (20 October 2020). “Gang Stalking: Real-Life Harassment or Textbook Paranoia?”. Psychology Today.
^ Pierre, Joe (October 31, 2020). “Gang Stalking: Conspiracy, Delusion, and Shared Belief”. Psychology Today.
^ Pierre, Joe (November 16, 2020). “Gang Stalking: A Case of Mass Hysteria?”. Psychology Today.
^ a b Sheridan, Lorraine P.; James, David V. (3 September 2015). “Complaints of group-stalking (‘gang-stalking’): an exploratory study of their nature and impact on complainants”. The Journal of Forensic Psychiatry & Psychology. Abingdon, England: Routledge. 26 (5): 601–623. doi:10.1080/14789949.2015.1054857. ISSN 1478-9949. S2CID 143326215.
^ Sarteschi, Christine M. (March 2018). “Mass Murder, Targeted Individuals, and Gang-Stalking: Exploring the Connection”. Violence and Gender. 5 (1): 45–54. doi:10.1089/vio.2017.0022.