As noted, many dialogues online about gang stalking and organized stalking are actually cases of religious stalking.
Cult’s, sect’s and most Abrahamic religions have some form of crowd control that ensures their narrative is perpetuated, and that their special version of the Gray Bearded One is glorified through incestuous, bizarre, and often violent actions. Also, the Gray Bearded One ensures that the kids are too scared to report sexual abuse, or chronic acts of isolation and violence (directed especially at the boys.) In the case below he insists that bad boys be locked in shipping crate sized isolation rooms.
Law enforcement, and especially the retired branches of the various intelligence community such as the Law Enforcement Inteligence Units across the country are heavily invested in “saving the children” in these cult and sect situations. Except maybe just that one time. Just that one.
The gang stalking dialectic is used to infiltrate, or otherwise interrupt/disrupt cult activity. It can be successful, or not, as we see below the Word of Faith Fellowship, which is an Americana sect of Christianity, has been investigated for decades by law enforcement with little to no results.
Particularly interesting is that the AP news interviewed a retired Air Force member who raised 9 kids in this cult/sect. Any astute researcher will find high correlations of religiosity, cults, sects, child abuse and child sexual abuse, and the United States Air Force.
This link here points to another retired Air Force OSID investigator who claims she was part of a special think tank/cut within the intelligence community in the 1960’s that included 13 members. Today, she claims she can talk to dead people extending back to the founding of the Abrahamic line, and as recent as colleagues who died a few years ago, and that bubbles float in the air which are really messengers from heaven.The rational researcher can make of those claims what they will.
Here, below, is one an excerpt of one version of the work of the lord:
AP Exclusive: Ex-congregants reveal years of ungodly abuseBy MITCH WEISS, Associated PressFeb 27, 2017 12:27 AM CST
“I saw so many people beaten over the years. Little kids punched in the face, called Satanists,” said Katherine Fetachu, 27, who spent nearly 17 years in the church.
Word of Faith also subjected members to a practice called “blasting” — an ear-piercing verbal onslaught often conducted in hours-long sessions meant to cast out devils.
As part of its investigation, the AP reviewed hundreds of pages of law enforcement, court and child welfare documents, along with hours of conversations with Jane Whaley, the evangelical church’s controlling leader, secretly recorded by followers.
The AP also spent more than a year tracking down dozens of former disciples who scattered after leaving the church.
Those interviewed — most of them raised in the church — say Word of Faith leaders waged a decades-long cover-up to thwart investigations by law enforcement and social services officials, including strong-arming young victims and their parents to lie.
They said members were forbidden to seek outside medical attention for their injuries, which included cuts, sprains and cracked ribs.
Several former followers said some congregants were sexually abused, including minors.
The former members said they were speaking out now due to guilt for not doing more to stop the abuse and because they fear for the safety of the children still in the church, believed to number about 100.
In the past, Whaley has strongly denied that she or other church leaders have ever abused Word of Faith members and contended that any discipline would be protected by the First Amendment’s freedom of religion tenets. She and church attorney Josh Farmer turned down repeated AP requests for interviews to discuss the fresh allegations from the dozens of former congregants.
The ex-members said the violence was ever-present: Minors were taken from their parents and placed in ministers’ homes, where they were beaten and blasted and sometimes completely cut off from their families for up to a decade.
For several years, males perceived as the worst sinners were kept in a four-room former storage facility in the compound called the Lower Building. They were cut off from their families for up to a year, never knew when they would be released, and endured especially violent, prolonged beatings and blastings, according to more than a dozen of those interviewed.
Teachers in the church’s K-12 school encouraged students to beat their classmates for daydreaming, smiling and other behavior that leaders said proved they were possessed by devils, the former followers said.
“It wasn’t enough to yell and scream at the devils. You literally had to beat the devils out of people,” said Rick Cooper, 61, a U.S. Navy veteran who spent more than 20 years as a congregant and raised nine children in the church.
Word of Faith Fellowship has been scrutinized on numerous occasions by law enforcement, social services agencies and the news media since the early 1990s— all without significant impact, mostly because followers refused to cooperate.