Are You Targeted? – Targeting Terminology Part 1

Cultocracy note :

The following article is taken from U.S. citizen Jeremy Radlaw’s now defunct site AreYouTargeted.com . Jeremy was doing a very good job of explaining the essence of the ‘programme’ & the technology that underpins it , too good a job in fact . His site was ‘taken down’ in 2011 , prior to this Jeremy had stated that he thought he was being ‘set up’ .

are-you-targeted

In this particular post Jeremy analyses ‘gang-stalking’ terminology , his verdict on the use of the various phrases appears below the phrase description .

“Divide and rule, weaken and conquer, love and enslave” (Bangambiki Habyarimana – The Great Pearl of Wisdom)

Targeting

Word/phrase and analysis :

If a person’s beliefs are altered through a program of psychological torture, that person can be said to be brainwashed. Used by cults and military/intelligence organizations, brainwashing can be thought of as forced indoctrination into untrue, implausible and even indefensible belief systems.

Both of these are excellent terms describing what has been done to, or attempted on, a majority of targeted individuals.

Verdict : Recommended

The tactics used against targets can be characterized as terrorism. The tactics play on individual targets’ fears, bypass the conscious mind with extreme harassment episodes, and/or use frightening misinformation – disseminated by others the target trusts.

Verdict : Don’t use lightly

Many targets will experience psychological torture and/or physical abuse. Some may suffer debilitating/crippling electronic harassment. These things can be grouped together as torture.

However, using torture to describe individual episodes may be inappropriate. And after hearing this word, some listeners will ask for examples of how you’ve been tortured. If you’re not prepared to answer questions like those, don’t use this word.

Verdict : Don’t use lightly

Surveillance abuse is the abusive use of surveillance in ways that defy societal norms. The information gathered about a target of surveillance abuse will be used against that target, in harmful or distressing ways.

Verdict : Add to your vocabulary

Referring to the entire ordeal as harassment might not convey what the problems are. It’s pretty obvious that harassment is only one tool serving a broader objective.

Verdict : Best used for individual episodes

Psychological warfare, psychological operations, and psychological manipulation are the use of sophisticated techniques originally developed by military and intelligence organizations to change a target’s attitudes and perceptions. This terminology is important to be aware of, but it doesn’t cover damaging assaults or attacks on a target’s livelihood.

Verdict : Add to your vocabulary

Describing stalking-like activities

Word/phrase and analysis :

High-tech stalking by proxy is probably the best explanation of what’s happening to a solid majority of targets who have found their way to sites like this one. It satisfies targets who perceive they are being stalked – the explanation is that they are, but by a much smaller number of people than they assume – and also explains much of the electronic harassment targets are reporting.

Verdict : Accurate description of activities in targeting

Organized harassment is the broadest phrase I’ve been able to come up with to describe what many targets experience. “Organized harassment” encompasses the organized use of surveillance abuse, psychological warfare tactics, actual vandalism, secret boycotts and blacklisting, and even electronic harassment.

Verdict : Okay

Community-based harassment is similar to organized harassment, and its wording is more potent in some ways, as it assigns blame (answering the question, “Who is doing this?”) while not singling any particular group out. However, it doesn’t address the issue of how problems follow the target from one area to another, nor does it address many kinds of electronic harassment. In short, community-based harassment may be “the answer” for some targets; but for other targets, community-based harassment may only be one component of the target’s ordeal, or may not apply at all.

Verdict : Potentially misleading

The use of the word stalking gives undue weight to the target’s perception that large numbers of people are persistently following him, not allowing for mobbing (instinctual out-group hostility) or the possibly of highly deceptive operations intended to look like stalking .

However, stalking/harassment by groups of people does happen, and it can take a while to learn whether things are as they seem, or whether one is targeted .

Verdict : Potentially misleading

Mobbing is a form of group bullying that may have a ringleader; it seems to develop naturally out of covert communications between group members. I’ve written before that mobbing is essentially instinctual behavior5, exhibited by birds, small animals, and even insects .

While targeting might seem to be mobbing, especially in the beginning, this explanation falls short of explaining multi-year, multi-location harassment.

Even though targeting is much more comprehensive than mobbing, mobbing may be an element of an individual target’s ordeal. A target might truthfully say, “I was mobbed out of my last job,” for example.

Verdict : Potentially misleading

Gang-stalking (note the hyphen) is a popular term describing highly coordinated patterns of harassment, break-ins, conspicuous surveillance, and so on. This should only be used as a verb or gerund, and never to describe a person. One might say “[an organization] gang-stalked me for years”, or, “they’ve been gang-stalking me”, but one should never say “[he] is a ‘gang stalker’”.

The term rolls off the tongue, and I use it. The problems come when you use the term in ways which suggest there is a gang who is stalking you. (High-tech stalking by proxy, above, can fool a person into thinking actual “gangs” are “stalking” him.)

Verdict : Use sparingly and carefully; in writing, use with a hyphen

I’ve concluded that organized stalking, a phrase invented to address the perceived shortcomings of other terminology, is more misleading than gang-stalking, the neologism it’s meant to replace. Organized stalking implies agency (knowledge, cooperation, and ill intent) on the part of the people the target perceives to be stalking him. The contrived controversy over “gang-stalking” versus “organized stalking” distracts from the real issue, namely that the people on the street aren’t really stalkers.

Verdict : Misleading; search engine fodder only

Terrorist stalking (political stalking) and vengeance stalking are in print, and even recognized as a problem by government sources . Both types of stalking differ from classical stalking in that the objective is not to seek a personal relationship with the target, but to cause harm to the target (vengeance) or coerce the target (terrorist/political).

However, terrorist/vengeance stalking aren’t nearly as coordinated or sophisticated as what targets are talking about. Meanwhile, high-tech stalking by proxy (above) can be disguised as these things.

Verdict : Use carefully

Cause stalking: you have to understand the history of this phrase, first put into print in 2001. The term was used to describe religiously- or ideologically- motivated terrorist stalking . That year, Lawson published a book describing some harassment tactics targeted individuals were complaining about, and followed up in 2007, claiming cause stalking as his own phrase. This book has been discredited .

Verdict : Misleading; mention only to debunk

A person who gives signs suggesting knowledge of a target’s private activities, or who is participating in a street theatre skit, will often be accused of perping, targeting, or triggering the target. That person might not be doing what he’s doing knowingly.

There will be incidents where a person has been informed that particular phrases or actions bother a target, and does them anyway. This could be called malicious.

Verdict : Slang; overused


Related :

Several of Jeremy’s salvaged posts can be viewed at :

  1. http://www.zersetzung.org/mind-control/ayt/ayt-articles
  2. Jeremy’s site with Podcasts
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This entry was posted in Mind Control, Psychotronic Warfare, State Surveillance & Control, Targeted Individuals, Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.

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