Gang Stalking World

United we stand. Divided they fall.

Corrupt to the core 4.

I just realised why they don’t want to update the file.
It’s the way I have written the report update. It makes mention of the city wide snitching program and has links and articles to back up what I am reporting. It also has reference to the the fact that I have confirmed this with several sources, all unnamed in the report ofcourse, but several sources none the less.

They don’t want a record of this, because if anyone ever goes looking, this will be of public record. That’s why when I first tried to file the report officer B would not include that in the report, and every attempt at a subsequent update has had that information included in the file.

Because they don’t want a record of this program. Why cause it’s societal and corrupt? Or because when future reports are filed of this nature, there will be a record of this, and your officers can’t then pull that forest gump, wide eyed ignorance that they like using with targets. The active deniability of this would be gone, and that is why you don’t want to do this.

I remember specifically the first officer that pretended to take the report, organised stalking, what’s that, but he knew. His coworkers also recognised the name, by their reactions to the mention of it. Not to mention the fact that you had five people being stalked in the same way in my community, but no one has ever heard of this.

Or the nice officer who acknowledged the program, but didn’t think I could get my name of the list, and then transferred me to the police investigations unit, only to have that officer pretended he didn’t think organised stalking existed, till I read him the article, and that shut him up, but when he couldn’t pretend anymore then he refused to help.

So this would take away the active deniability of the whole thing, and that is why they are refusing to do this. Ok well then my recommendation for future targets, no matter what the outcome of my records are, is to get a report filed, with content referencing the specific article or articles, mentioning these citywide eyes and ears programs. That seems to be the best way to do it.

Just a thought.

August 22, 2007 - Posted by | Active denial, files updated, Gang Stalking, Gangstalking, Police Corruption, Record keeping, records updated, Snitches, society


  1. Gang Stalking = Small percentage of Corrupted assigned community policing officers / community leaders + manipulated citizens of community policing members.

    From the ‘Lectric Law Library’s stacks
    Community Policing:

    by Jeffrey Patterson
    [Sgt. Patterson serves with the Clearwater, Fl, Police Dept.]

    Potential Corruption

    Two of the key elements of community policing–decentralization and
    permanent assignments–conflict with the professional model’s
    prescription for controlling corruption and limiting political
    influence. Centralized authority was one of the first reforms called for
    by the IACP a century ago, and the idea of mandatory rotation of
    assignments followed not long thereafter. An unintended consequence of
    community policing may be the development of the same close personal and
    political ties between individual officers and citizens along their
    beats that historically served as the breeding ground for petty
    corruption and undermined management’s control of the rank and file.

    John L. Worrall, Otwin Marenin


    The adoption of community oriented policing (COP) is likely to have an impact on patterns of civil liability claims filed against police departments and officers. We hypothesize that COP practices may lead to an increase in civil liability claims by expanding the scope of police responsibilities and roles and by altering patterns of police citizen interactions which, in turn, could affect the clarity and uses of three legal standards which support civil liability claims: negligence in state tort claims, “color of law” under Section 1983, and the “legal duty” standard. We call for further research and suggest some managerial strategies to avoid the eventualities presented.

    Spring 1993
    Copwatch Report questions pepper spray’s use on peaceful protestors in campus demonstrations and exposes “Community Oriented Policing (COP) as a public relations scam that fails to confront the real roots of crime.

    WOLA’s main idea is the training of modern professional para-military police and other law enforcement and criminal justice officials, with what appears to be oligarchical oversight. They foresee police academy training and indoctrination, human rights [meaning forcing us to be their slaves], due process, leadership development, more effective patrol structures directed at the communities [like curfews?], internal and external controls, and community-oriented policing. [Don’t forget folks, these people want to be the only game in town. If they get their way, we’ll all be forced to play cops and robbers whether we want to or not. They have a lot of private jails to fill and they’re planning more.] Specialized police units with specific policing techniques and equipment [probably taught by the likes of BlackWater!] Develop detective units and a comprehensive “snitching” system to help police gather evidence to increase conviction rates.

    Private services provided by assigned community policing unit.

    2 Police Officers Accused of Taking Bribes From Brothel
    Richard Lee for The New York Times
    Late Wednesday, agents raided the three-story brothel at 57-24 164th Street.

    Inside a stucco house, across from a cemetery, more than a dozen young women, who officials believe paid thousands of dollars to come to the United States from Korea and China, toiled behind windows obscured by pink or maroon satin fabric.
    The two police officers are accused of taking little in the way of bribes. One accepted several hundred dollars, the other the discounted services of the house on two occasions, according to court papers. And they did more than just look away: Prosecutors charge that they helped shut down the brothel’s competitors, essentially using the information they gleaned in an illicit relationship with one criminal enterprise to burnish their reputations as police officers by shutting down others.
    But unknown to them, another officer was in their midst — an undercover vice detective who received more than $120,000 from the brothel operators during the 10-month investigation, the authorities said. It was during that sting operation that the authorities learned that the two officers, assigned to the 109th Precinct, were on the take.
    Today, the F.B.I., the police, the United States Attorney in Brooklyn and Immigration and Customs Enforcement agents announced the arrests of the two officers, Dennis Kim, 29, and Jerry Svoronos, 30; the woman and man accused of running the brothel, Gina Kim, and Geeho Chae, both 37; and 16 young women believed to have worked as prostitutes.
    Late Wednesday, agents raided the three-story brothel at 57-24 164th Street, and the home shared by Ms. Kim, who was not related to the arrested police officer, and Mr. Chae at 149-24 Roosevelt Avenue, the officials said. At the home and in the couple’s car, the authorities recovered roughly $800,000 that they believe were the fruits of the brothel’s operation.
    The arrests and the raid in a quiet residential section of Flushing opened a window on what some called a thriving community of brothels in the largely Chinese and Korean community of Flushing. One man who said he was a client of the shuttered establishment said that the existence of brothels was well known in the area and that each had its own traditions, regulations and pricing systems, like charging Korean customers more than Chinese customers.
    The trade is decidedly lucrative, according to an affidavit in support of the arrest warrants sworn out by F.B.I. Special Agent Won Yoon. In a secretly recorded conversation, Ms. Kim told the undercover detective that on the day the brothel opened, May 18, 2005, she had 20 customers who each paid $200 — earning $4,000 that single day. The brothel first started up at 43-53 162nd Street, and later moved to 164th Street, the affidavit said.
    The undercover detective met with the brothel operators 17 times in Queens, at diners, a Starbucks, a Dunkin Donuts and in parking lots, and they paid him twice monthly payments of $6,000, plus additional money for raiding their competitors, according to the affidavit.
    But the bribes, it seems, were just a cost of doing business in the sex-trafficking trade; Agent Yoon estimated that the brothel earned more than $1.1 million over the 41 weeks it was in operation.
    Sign in to RecommendMore Articles in New York Region >

    1. Community leaders / assigned community policing unit has too much power over local groups.. guaranteed corruption for personal gains.


    1. overhaul the oversight system/agency ..
    2. harsher punishment on corrupted cop/community leader.

    Comment by T in San Fran | July 28, 2009 | Reply

  2. Folks, we have the winners, the new saints of the world. Not once have I read any crime or nuisance committed by millions of volunteers of community oriented policing. Every old school “saints” has been charged with a crime; teachers, police, priest, pastor, even the president. The only reason is zero accountability of these badgeless volunteers. Yet we trust them to covertly police our community in groups of unknown members.

    A small number of these members form corrupted group known as “Gang Stalkers”. Google “Gang stalking” These are for hire groups to harass, smear, vandalism and destroy enemies of their clients.

    How can you tell Gang stalkers from community oriented policing members? You can’t, they are part of community oriented policing. It is an unintended consequence of lack of oversight and/or accountability on the members of these groups.

    Comment by T | August 31, 2009 | Reply

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