While many people are currently being persecuted in ways that are seldom discussed in the news, when they write about it online, they are targeted for extra harassment by paid agents of the state-many states- who are seeking to create a class of citizens for whom justice is denied.
While the actual cases of actual cases of actual people who are stalked are not always the best written accounts, nor do those so targeted possess the best writing skills, sadly, they are mocked for their attempts to bring attention to this topic.
As is well known today, the CIA and other intelligence agencies have long been influential in media, steering stories and content. Today, there is-for some reason- a huge media push to discredit those who claim they are gang stalked. Why is that?
Internet culture is infused with this thing called the Streisand effect which states that the harder one tries to stop, or censor an idea, a meme, or a story that has truth in it, the bigger the story becomes. And, there is the Martha Mitchell effect which is a common ploy by psychologists to label all people who have been harmed byillegal government activity as schizophrenics:
The Martha Mitchell effect is a process by which a belief is mistakenly diagnosed as a delusion by a psychiatrist. This is named after Martha Beall Mitchell (the wife of John Mitchell, the United States Attorney General in the Nixon administration), who alleged that illegal activity was taking place in the White House. At the time her claims were thought to be signs of mental illness, and only after the Watergate scandal broke was she proved right (and hence sane).
Starting in about June of 2016, major media began a discrediting narrative, and attempted to smear and defame those who claim they have been gang stalked. They quoted a highly un-scientific study by a likely transhumanist intelligence cult type psychologist, Dr. Lorraine Sheridan, (it was little more than an online poll, really) of people who claimed to be stalked. Unsurprisingly, she did not interview a single person in person, and relied upon anonymous internet results.
And, she attempts to relegate the entire community into a single category of nutters-likely schizophrenics. Hmmm. Where have we seen that before?
Dr. Lorraine Sheridan, who is co-author of perhaps the only study of gang-stalking, said the community poses a danger that sets it apart from other groups promoting troubling ideas, such as anorexia or suicide. On those topics, the internet abounds with medical information and treatment options.
An internet search for “gang-stalking,” however, turns up page after page of results that regard it as fact. “What’s scary for me is that there are no counter sites that try and convince targeted individuals that they are delusional,” Dr. Sheridan said.
“They end up in a closed ideology echo chamber,” she said.
Here, Boingboing media runs with that, and discredits those who expose organized gang stalking (and really-who the hell is “boingboing” media anyways? The agencies start as many news stories today as they stop.)
Here is doctor Lorraine Sheridan, speech pathologist:
Here is all of her contact information.
|Faculty||Faculty of Health Sciences|
|School||School of Psychology and Speech Pathology|
Here’s Curtin University’s phone number-call them, they look like one of thse online colleges that could use some attention-any attention:
Telephone: +61 8 9266 9266
Fax: +61 8 9266 3131
I suggest you Ms. Sheridan letters, and emails, frequently, from several different anonymous email services. Based on her study, she’s a big fan of anonymity.
And call her office a lot. A LOT. Give her a piece of your mind-or not. She’d probably dissect it with a child’s scissors, and eat it.
Dr. Lorraine Sheridan, gang stalking, Dr. Lorraine Sheridan gang stalking study, Dr. Lorraine Sheridan contact information, Dr. Lorraine Sheridan email address
Here is the guy that the New York Times chose to pass off as the poster child for the online gang stalking community. His name is Timothy Trespas:
A growing tribe of troubled minds
Mental health professionals say the narrative has taken hold among a group of people experiencing psychotic symptoms that have troubled the human mind since time immemorial. Except now victims are connecting on the internet, organizing and defying medical explanations for what’s happening to them.
The community, conservatively estimated to exceed 10,000 members, has proliferated since 9/11, cradled by the internet and fed by genuine concerns over government surveillance. A large number appear to have delusional disorder or schizophrenia, psychiatrists say.