Gang Stalking Lawsuits: When the USA Today covers “targeted individual programs” its time to reassess your own position about “organized gang stalking.”

News articles about organized gang stalking, lawsuits and “targeted individual programs” are gaining steam in the mainstream press, four years after I waged a one person public relations blitz against this form of “intelligence led predictive policing” which is really just junk science, and orthodox biased reporting combined with equally biased data.

Unlike the stories you will find using ROGS Analysis, main stream media is partisan, and biased, and always defaults to “official sources” in the narrative. Yet recently, even the USA Today covered “targeted individual programs,” and called them by their proper name, and even cited the movie “The Minority Report,” as many gang stalking targets have discussed online too. .

Unfortunately, the “official sources” in the gang stalking discourse are all police, forensic investigators, and pro-police psychologists who encouraged the racial profiling and rampant surveillance abuses of the last two decades. You can view these scurrilous persons here, most notoriously the internet famous “anonymous poll” created by Dr. Lorraine Sheridan, whose negligent commentary on that issue has unarguably led to homicides and suicides of targeted individuals.

The Pasco sheriff’s office, in its lengthier statement, said the program is modeled after one adopted in the United Kingdom in the 1990s and that the idea is not to target anyone for harassment.

“It is the goal of the Pasco Sheriff’s Office to have a positive impact on these individuals and our community,” the statement says.

The sheriff’s statement specifically mentions the 2002 film “Minority Report,” which starred Tom Cruise as chief of a “precrime” police bureau that arrests people before any crime is committed based on information provided by psychics.

The program, the sheriff’s office says in part, is not “in any way, shape or form the ideals or implementations projected in the film ‘Minority Report.'”

A central piece of that movie is the idea that some of the psychics disagree with the majority on whether a specific person will become a criminal.

Other jurisdictions have tackled similar issues. The Los Angeles Police Department, for example, last year scrapped for financial reasons a controversial program called “Pred-Pol” that sought to predict where property crimes would occur. Critics said it focused disproportionately on Black and Hispanic communities.

The Florida lawsuit contends the Pasco program violates constitutional amendments that protect rights of association and due process, and against unreasonable searches and seizures

So, when even the most pasty white piece of pabulum journalism on the planet earth–the USA Today— calls a targeted individual program a “targeted individual program,” you can bet that more is to come. Stay tuned.

Gang Stalking Lawsuits: Dalanea Taylor, Tammy Heilman, Darlene Deegan, and Robert A. Jones III are Suing Pasco County Sheriff for “Gang Stalking.”

What is a gang stalking lawsuit called, and how can you identify actual gang stalking programs? In Pasco County Florida, its called “the Program.

Lawsuits begin by identifying jurisdictions that utilize or have utilized “intelligence led policing,” or “predictive policing,” and it truly was the invention of the CIA, FBI, and other intelligence agencies. And–what the hell is the CIA doing operating in the US domestic theater anyways?

Under the Program, the PCSO uses questionable criteria ( such as whether one is a bystander in other people’s police reports) to compile a list of individuals who, it believes, are likely to commit crimes in the future. The [Pasco County Sheriffs Office] PCSO then subjects these individuals—referred to in the Complaint as Targeted Persons—as well as their families to “relentless pursuit, arrest, and prosecution” to, in the words of Sheriff Chris Nocco, “take them out.”….

Plaintiffs Dalanea Taylor, Tammy Heilman, Darlene Deegan, and Robert A. Jones III (“Plaintiffs”) bring this civil rights lawsuit pursuant to 42 U.S.C. § 1983 for violations of the First, Fourth, and Fourteenth Amendments to the U.S. Constitution stemming from Defendant’s authorization and implementation of the PCSO’s Intelligence-Led Policing Program

And then, these lawsuits aren’t called “gang stalking lawsuits,” because there are so many “predictive policing programs” in place in various jurisdictions, and they all have different names, just like Fusion Centers. By design, these illegal programs and the hydra of related “programs” are ambiguously named, and hard to identify as actual programs, and cloaked in “police investigation privileged” narrative, or “national security” and “threat assessment” language.

But in Pasco County FL, the sheriffs department called their gang stalking program “The Intelligence-Led Policing Program,” making it easier for its victims to name it, and sue the “gang stalkers” who are stalking them using an actual program. Online, many victims have complained that they are indeed part of some program, but could not name it, as their stalkers online mocked them.

The language used in the suit echoes the complaints of targeted individuals too. Below, as you read through the court filing, keep your eyes open for the following words and phrases that are frequently used in blogs and other online material relating to gang stalking:

-“punishes people for crimes they have not yet committed and may never commit”

-“future crimes”

-“it harasses these people”

-“unwarranted stops and seizures”

-is meant to “[m]ake their lives miserable until they move or sue.”

-“Intelligence-Led Policing Program,”

And all of that is from the first page of the lawsuit! Read on to see what a “gang stalking lawsuit” is and how to wage one. But as ROGS Analysis predicts, gang stalkers are in fact, nearly 100% current and former police, intelligence agents, investigators, their relatives and associates, and others in their secret cabals, targeting citizens with “illegal policing” tactics.

https://ij.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/03/Doc.-01-Complaint.pdf