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Organized Stalking

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ACLU:  How the US is conscripting Businesses into a Surveillance Society

ACLU EYE on the FBI:

The FBI is using the guise of “community outreach” to collect and illegally store intelligence information on Americans’ political and religious beliefs.

 What is Organized Stalking?


Organized Stalking is an event which is planned in theory ahead of time and carried out in real time with multiple people called perpetrators. In the picture, you see multiple people staring at the Target and within moments, the woman in yellow in the background appears behind the Target sticking a  phone to their back to read RFID chips for tracking and stimulate implants. The woman in yellow continued to follow her Target and take pictures of them.


This event is orchestrated by a "handler" who calls the perpetrators, sends them a picture of their target and tells them how to carry out the harassment OR the call is automated -- automatically calling anyone within the area of the Target's electronc tracking implant and sending them a picture of their Target on their Smart Phone. This system calls EVERYONE within this range and they all begin to target the victim. The Electronic phase of the torture is to strike the victim with radio, microwave, or ultrasound to stimulate their implants to cause them pain so they can no longer walk. Stalkers are told lies about the person they are targeting so that they are justififed in administering punishment. They are also paid to (1) GPS the Target, (2) carry out the psychological event of letting the Target know they are being stalked, (3) stimulating implants for torture.


President's Task Force on 21st Century Policing Guide


Executive Order 13684 of December 18, 2014

By the authority vested in me as President by the Constitution and the laws of the United States of America, and in order to identify the best means to provide an effective partnership between law enforcement and local communities that reduces crime and increases trust, it is hereby ordered as follows:


Section 1. Establishment.

There is established a President's Task Force on 21st Century Policing (Task Force).


Sec. 2. Membership.

(a)   The Task Force shall be composed of not more than eleven members appointed by the President. The members shall include distinguished individuals with relevant experience or subject-matter expertise in law enforcement, civil rights, and civil liberties.
(b)   The President shall designate two members of the Task Force to serve as Co-Chairs.


Sec. 3. Mission.

(a)   The Task Force shall, consistent with applicable law, identify best practices and otherwise make recommendations to the President on how policing practices can promote effective crime reduction while building public trust.
(b)   The Task Force shall be solely advisory and shall submit a report to the President by March 2, 2015.


Sec. 4. Administration.

(a)   The Task Force shall hold public meetings and engage with Federal, State, tribal, and local officials, technical advisors, and nongovernmental organizations, among others, as necessary to carry out its mission.
The Director of the Office of Community Oriented Policing Services shall serve as Executive Director of the Task Force and shall, as directed by the Co-Chairs, convene regular meetings of the Task Force and supervise its work.
(c)   In carrying out its mission, the Task Force shall be informed by, and shall strive to avoid duplicating, the efforts of other governmental entities.
(d)   The Department of Justice shall provide administrative services, funds, facilities, staff, equipment, and other support services as may be necessary for the Task Force to carry out its mission to the extent permitted by law and subject to the availability of appropriations.
(e)   Members of the Task Force shall serve without any additional compensation for their work on the Task Force, but shall be allowed travel expenses, including per diem, to the extent permitted by law for persons serving intermittently in the Government service (5 U.S.C. 5701-5707).


Sec. 5. Termination.

The Task Force shall terminate 30 days after the President requests a final report from the Task Force.


Sec. 6. General Provisions.

(a)   Nothing in this order shall be construed to impair or otherwise affect:

(i)   the authority granted by law to a department, agency, or the head thereof; or
(ii)   the functions of the Director of the Office of Management and Budget relating to budgetary, administrative, or legislative proposals.

(b)   This order is not intended to, and does not, create any right or benefit, substantive or procedural, enforceable at law or in equity by any party against the United States, its departments, agencies, or entities, its officers, employees, or agents, or any other person.
(c)   Insofar as the Federal Advisory Committee Act, as amended (5 U.S.C. App.) (the “Act”) may apply to the Task Force, any functions of the President under the Act, except for those in section 6 of the Act, shall be performed by the Attorney General.

Obama's Stalker Task Force

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Community Oriented Policing

Community Oriented Policing programs have grown rapidly across the country. Here's how some jurisdictions are using technology to make their COP programs more effective.

by Justine Kavanaugh-Brown / February 29, 1996


Community Oriented Policing (COP) has been a rapidly growing trend in law enforcement for the past several years. This method of law enforcement -- vastly different from typical incident-oriented policing -- means officers are assigned to a neighborhood, usually one with high crime rates. Officers spend most of their time in their assigned area, where they get to know the residents and the environment.

COP encourages officers to form partnerships with the residents and work with them to prevent crime.


Who gives individuals and businesses permission to take away civil rights and stalk and harass them out of their jobs and out of the grocery store, theaters, restaurants?

These are the businesses that are stalking Targeted Individuals.

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InfraGard is a non-profit organization serving as a public-private partnership between U.S. businesses and the Federal Bureau of Investigation. The organization is an information sharing and analysis effort serving the interests, and combining the knowledge base of, a wide range of private sector and government members. InfraGard is an association of individuals that facilitates information sharing and intelligence between businesses, academic institutions, state and local law enforcement agencies, and other participants dedicated to prevent hostile acts against the United States. InfraGard's mutual nondisclosure agreements among its members (individuals) and the FBI promotes trusted discussions of vulnerabilities and solutions that companies and individuals may be hesitant to place in the public domain and provide access to additional threat information from the FBI. [The government sneaks in and promises to keep secrets - a NWO sneaky way to control the private sector businesses.]

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Total Information Awareness (TIA) was a program of the United States Information Awareness Office that began during the 2003 fiscal year. It operated under this title from February until May 2003, before being renamed as the Terrorism Information Awareness.


Based on the concept of predictive policing, TIA aimed to gather detailed information about individuals in order to anticipate and prevent crimes before they are committed. As part of efforts to win the War on Terror, the program searched for all sorts of personal information in the hunt for terrorists around the globe.


According to Senator Ron Wyden (D-Ore.), TIA was the "biggest surveillance program in the history of the United States".

The program was defunded alongside the Information Awareness Office in late 2003 by the United States Congress after media reports criticized the government for attempting to establish "Total Information Awareness" over all citizens.


Although the program was formally suspended, its data mining software was later adopted by other government agencies, with only superficial changes being made. The core architecture of TIA continued development under the code name "Basketball." According to a 2012 New York Times article, the legacy of Total Information Awareness is "quietly thriving" at the National Security Agency (NSA).

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The Nationwide Suspicious Activity Reporting (SAR) Initiative (NSI) is a program of the United States Government used to collect and share reports of suspicious activity by people in the United States. The Nationwide SAR Initiative (NSI) builds on what law enforcement and other agencies have been doing for years — gathering information regarding behaviors and incidents associated with criminal activity — but without the customary restrictions on collecting data on individuals in the absence of reasonable suspicion or probable cause. The program has established a standardized process whereby SARs can be shared among agencies to help detect and prevent terrorism-related criminal activity. This process is in direct response to the mandate to establish a “unified process for reporting, tracking, and accessing [SARs]” in a manner that rigorously protects the privacy and civil liberties of Americans, as called for in the 2007 National Strategy for Information Sharing (NSIS). Reports of suspicious behavior noticed by local law enforcement or by private citizens are forwarded to state and major urban area fusion centers as well as DHS and the FBI for analysis. Sometimes this information is combined with other information to evaluate the suspicious activity in greater context. The program is primarily under the direction of the US Department of Justice.

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Community Oriented Policing Services(COPS) funded the creation of a network of Regional Community Policing Institutes(RCPI) to develop and deliver innovative community policing to law enforcement agencies, local government and community members throughout a designated region In 1997, .


The Office of Community Oriented Policing Services (COPS Office) is the component of the U.S. Department of Justice responsible for advancing the practice of community policing by the nation's state, local, territorial, and tribal law enforcement agencies through information and grant resources.

Community policing begins with a commitment to building trust and mutual respect between police and communities. It is critical to public safety, ensuring that all stakeholders work together to address our nation's crime challenges. When police and communities collaborate, they more effectively address underlying issues, change negative behavioral patterns, and allocate resources.


The COPS Office awards grants to hire community policing professionals, develop and test innovative policing strategies, and provide training and technical assistance to community members, local government leaders, and all levels of law enforcement. Since 1994, the COPS Office has invested more than $14 billion to help advance community policing.



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Community policing, or community-oriented policing (Not to be confused with neighborhood watch), is a strategy of policing that focuses on building ties and working closely with members of the communities [buddying up to the community to spy on them for control). A formal definition states:


"Community policing is a philosophy of full service personalized policing, where the same officer patrols and works in the same area on a permanent basis, from a decentralized place, working in a proactive partnership with citizens to identify and solve problems." —Bertus Ferreira


The central goal of community policing is for the police to build relationships with the community through interactions with local agencies and members of the public, creating partnerships and strategies for reducing crime and disorder.


Although community policing mostly targets low-level crime and disorder, the broken windows theory proposes that this can reduce more serious crime as well.


Common methods of community-policing include:

Encouraging the community to help prevent crime by providing advice, giving talks at schools, encouraging neighborhood watch groups, and a variety of other techniques.
Increased use of foot or cycle patrols.
Increased officer accountability to the communities they are supposed to serve.
Creating teams of officers to carry out community policing in designated neighborhoods.
Clear communication between the police and the communities about their objectives and strategies.
Partnerships with other organizations such as government agencies, community members, nonprofit service providers, private businesses and the media.
Decentralizing the police authority, allowing more discretion amongst lower-ranking officers, and more initiative expected from them.


Community policing is related to problem-oriented policing and intelligence-led policing and contrasts with reactive policing strategies that were predominant in the late 20th century. It does not eliminate the need for reactive policing, though successful prevention can reduce the need for the latter. Many police forces have teams that focus specifically on community policing, such as Neighbourhood Policing Teams in the United Kingdom, which are separate from the more centralized units that respond to emergencies.

The overall assessment of community oriented policing is positive, as both officers and community members attest to its effectiveness in reducing crime and raising the sense of security in a community.

The Basis of Stasi Gangstalking

The Ministry for State Security or State Security Service, commonly known as the Stasi, was the official state security service of the German Democratic Republic. It has been described as one of the most effective and repressive intelligence and secret police agencies ever to have existed.

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Operation TIPS, where the last part is an acronym for the Terrorism Information and Prevention System, was a domestic intelligence-gathering program designed by President George W. Bush to have United States citizens report suspicious activity. The program's website implied that US workers who had access to private citizens' homes, such as many cable installers and telephone repair workers, would be reporting on what was in people's homes if it were deemed "suspicious."

TIPS would provide America with a higher percentage of 'citizen spies' than the former East Germany had under the notorious Stasi secret police.

Officially TIPS is supposed to have been cancelled due to privacy and civil rights concerns but the citizen tattle-tale, human rights violations are actually in full swing using the hoard of volunteer organizations and citizens assisting police programs.

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iWATCH.  Police Chiefs across the country are supporting a “community watch” project in the name of anti-terrorism that encourages citizens to spy on each other and report any “suspicious” behaviour to police.

The terroristic characteristics that are to be reported under the iWATCH program include “wearing clothes that are too big”.

The AP reports: 

Using brochures, public service announcements and meetings with community groups, iWATCH is designed to deliver concrete advice on how the public can follow the oft-repeated post-9/11 recommendation:


“If you see something, say something.” Program materials list nine types of suspicious behavior that should prompt people to call police and 12 kinds of places to look for it.

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Homeland Security Advisory System

Homeland Security Advisory System color chart

In the United States, the Homeland Security Advisory System was a color-coded terrorism threat advisory scale. The different levels triggered specific actions by federal agencies and state and local governments, and they affected the level of security at some airports and other public facilities. It was often called the "terror alert level" by the U.S. media. The system was replaced on April 27, 2011, with a new system called the

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Fusion center


A fusion center is an intelligence gathering, analysis and dissemination state or major urban area center, which is owned by state, local, and territorial law enforcement and Department of Homeland Security entities, many of which were jointly created between 2003 and 2007 under the U.S. Department of Homeland Security and the Office of Justice Programs in the U.S. Department of Justice.


They are designed to promote information sharing at the federal level between agencies such as the Federal Bureau of Investigation, the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, the U.S. Department of Justice, and state, local, and tribal law enforcement. As of February 2018, the U.S. Department of Homeland Security recognized 79 fusion centers. Fusion centers may also be affiliated with an Emergency Operations Center that responds in the event of a disaster.


The National Network of Fusion Centers was established after the September 11 attacks to provide a focal point for successful collaboration across jurisdictions and sectors to effectively and efficiently detect, prevent, investigate, and respond to criminal and terrorist activity. It is a decentralized, distributed, self-organizing national asset composed of state and major urban area fusion centers and their respective nodes within each center’s area of responsibility (AoR). This composition enables the National Network to meet local needs, while providing value information to understand the national landscape of threats and criminal activity.


The fusion process is an overarching method of managing the flow of information and intelligence across levels and sectors of government to integrate information for analysis. That is, the process relies on the active involvement of state, local, tribal, and federal law enforcement agencies—and sometimes on non-law enforcement agencies (e.g., private sector)—to provide the input of raw information for intelligence analysis. As the array of diverse information sources increases, there will be more accurate and robust analysis that can be disseminated as intelligence.


A report by the House Homeland Security Committee titled “Advancing the Homeland Security Information Sharing Environment: A Review of the National Network of Fusion Centers” that was published in November 2017 had overwhelming amounts of positive feedback on the accomplishments and improvement of the network since their last review in 2013, in addition to several recommendations for future improvement in operations and collaboration. It highlights in particular the strides federal partners, namely the Department of Homeland Security, and Fusion Centers have made in sharing critical information and data across several platforms. The chairman of the committee U.S. Representative Michael McCaul was quoted in the report as stating:

Fusion centers are a key element of our homeland security because they improve partnerships at the state, local, and federal levels and help ensure better coordination of vital counterterrorism information. As threats to our homeland continue to evolve, we must take the necessary steps to mitigate gaps in threat-sharing and reporting. This latest report includes 24 recommendations that promote the sustained growth of the National Network of fusion centers and more fully integrate front-line law enforcement, first responders, and our intelligence community, contributing to a more robust national infrastructure to defend against the threat landscape.

These organizations that infiltrate businesses or communities are really spy organizations.

Every Citizen a Target?



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Focus on Agriculture: The FBI Wants You
Mon 14 May 2007 By Cyndie Sirekis  American Farm Bureau News

But farmers, ranchers and other rural residents do have a unique opportunity to help the FBI protect America’s food supply, through membership in local chapters of the FBI’s InfraGard program.

InfraGard was initially developed in 1996 to promote protection of critical information systems in the cyberspace arena. Since 9/11, it has expanded to include protection of physical as well as cyber threats to various sectors of the U.S. economy.

The food and agriculture section of the program, dubbed
AgriGard, is where farmers and other rural residents have a role to play. Food and agriculture was designated a special interest group because it’s physically impossible for local law enforcement or any government agency to secure every head of livestock, field and tanker truck across the nation.

Civil liberties

Partnerships between government agencies and private organizations has its critics.[9][13][14] Concerned about civil liberties, the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) warned that there "is evidence that InfraGard may be closer to a corporate TIPS program, turning private-sector corporations — some of which may be in a position to observe the activities of millions of individual customers — into surrogate eyes and ears for the FBI". Concluding that "any program that institutionalizes close, secretive ties between such organizations raises serious questions about the scope of its activities, now and in the future."[9][11] While others describing Infragard state "the architecture of the Internet—and the many possible methods of attack— requires governments, corporations, and private parties to work together to protect network security and head off threats before they occur."[15] Responding to the ACLU criticism, Chairwoman Kathleen Kiernan of the InfraGard National Members Alliance (INMA) denies that InfraGard is anything but beneficial to all Americans stating "It's not an elitist group in any way, shape or form," she says. "We're out there trying to protect everybody. Any U.S. citizen on the planet is eligible to apply to InfraGard."[11]

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The FBI Corrupts America's Businesses - Gives Stalking Lessions and Authority to Operate Pre-Crime

The FBI Deputizes Business


Today, more than 23,000 representatives of private industry are working quietly with the FBI and the Department of Homeland Security. The members of this rapidly growing group, called InfraGard, receive secret warnings of terrorist threats before the public does—and, at least on one occasion, before elected officials. In return, they provide information to the government, which alarms the ACLU. But there may be more to it than that. One business executive, who showed me his InfraGard card, told me they have permission to “shoot to kill” in the event of martial law.

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* Is it possible that some of Infragard's members are taking part in the crimes of organized stalking?

Those of us being targeted by these communal groups of organized stalkers are simply being used to train them to think and operate like Intel agents. A Gestapo mentality, in which brainwashing is being used to desensitize the people within our communities (even their own children) as a form of brainwave entrainment.

The truth is that it's not only TI's who are being subjected to remote forms of mind control. The very communities in which we reside are also being subjected to this, however on a much larger, yet less recognizable scale.

The people within our communities are being taught to hate -- and they are starting with those of us in the TI community.



Volunteer for the Stalking Program.
You get a Directed Energy Device in a Backpack, a backward cap, sunglasses, and a phone with medical implant operating software!

10 Ways Community Members Can Engage with Law Enforcement


One of the most important aspects of effective policing is community engagement. In order to build trust and respect, collaboration with the community is essential. Below are 10 great ways community members can engage with their local law enforcement agencies.


#1. Volunteer

Citizen volunteers help supplement and support officers and civilian personnel in many ways.
Roles for volunteers may include: performing clerical tasks, assisting with search and rescue activities, writing citations for accessible parking violations, code. enforcement, patrolling to provide additional police visibility, reporting graffiti and other quality of life issues, and helping with property and equipment inventories.
For more information see the IACP’s Volunteers in Police Service resources


#2. Serve on a Citizen Advisory Board

Many police departments have citizen boards to advise and assist with implementing effective strategies to reduce crime and disorder, change perceptions and facilitate positive engagement.
These entities strive for diverse representation, including members from local businesses, churches, community groups, youth groups, local government, and law enforcement.


#3. Participate in a Citizens Police Academy

Classroom information sessions, put on by the police for citizens, enable residents to learn about local law enforcement agency’s values and mission as well as the overall operations of the department.
Citizen police academies allow citizens a chance to better understand the different aspects of the job and the reasons why officers perform certain actions.


#4. Compliment or Complain

If you had a positive interaction with a police officer in your community that is worthy of praise, share it with the chief’s office.
Similarly, if you have a complaint or a question, send that in as well. Your police department wants to hear from you.
Most departments have information on their website about how to submit complaints and commendations, as well as how this information is handled.


#5. Participate in Neighborhood Watch

Citizens can help police maintain public safety through neighborhood watch groups.
Neighborhood watch members receive training on how to organize particular areas and methods for communicating with the police and with their neighbors.


#6. Participate in Police Initiatives, Projects, and Programs

Law enforcement agencies often engage their communities by hosting events throughout the year. Examples include neighborhood barbeques, National Night Out, and Coffee with a Cop.
Community members can assist the police in their efforts by participating, donating to, or helping facilitate these events.


#7. Attend Community Meetings

Community meetings are another way community stakeholders, business owners, church groups can engage with local government and law enforcement.
Residents can communicate with police representatives at these meetings to help solve community issues and facilitate a positive, collaborative relationship.


#8. Participate in Law Enforcement Surveys

Law enforcement agencies may seek community member input to help guide community policing efforts.
Community members can assist and engage with law enforcement by participating in these surveys and providing honest feedback.


#9. Get Your Kids Involved!

Programs that engage youth with law enforcement are a great way to get kids and their families familiar with local enforcement officers.
Programs such as police explorers/cadets, Police Athletic Leagues, citizen police academies specifically for youth, and mentorship programs area all good examples of how youth can collaborate with law enforcement in a positive method.


#10. Follow Your Police Department on Social Media

Many police agencies use social media to communicate with the public. Community members can also communicate with law enforcement through social media outlets.
Follow your local law enforcement agency on social media to stay aware of police events in the community, various crime and traffic alerts, and general information regarding the police department.

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