Gang stalking case studies: the drug deal, the bloody bat, and police “investigation privileged” narratives in the news

When lawyers and psychologists meet people who have been gang stalked (properly called stalking by police and community assets, aka informants), they are meeting people who are or were under a form of duress that is nearly always caused by un-Constitutional policing.

And those people who are being stalked by police and community assets sometimes make “type 1-2 errors of reference.”

But most ofthe time, these,are not “psychological delusions” but rather, assessments of the types of illegal surveillance, stalking, and other harassment directed at them by agencies that practice “proactive policing.”

Related Story: Sept. 03,2020, NSA Surveillance Revealed by Edward Snowden finally ruled illegal.

Seven years after former National Security Agency contractor Edward Snowden denounced mass surveillance of Americans’ phone records, an appeals court found the program illegal – and that US intelligence leaders who had defended it publicly were not telling the truth.In a ruling on Wednesday, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit said the warrantless phone dragnet that secretly collected millions of phone records from Americans violated the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act and may well have been unconstitutional .”

NSA, Fusion Centers, and other wiretapping of US Citizens, and the fake claim of “national security” covered up these massive spying-on-citizens programs and finally are ruled illegal by the 9th Circuit Appeals court.

Why did it take so long? Ask the guy in the story below, or the milliins of other Americans surveilled illegally every year.

You get the police state you pay for I guess.

It is important to distinguish these errors from “delusions,” and to properly situate these errors as the result and effect of “illusions” performed by the stalkers instead, because what modern police investigations are is anything but constitutional, as they track so-called suspects (such as Ahmaud Arbery, murdered by a gang of police, retired police, community assets, and prosecutors that targeted him for years) mercilessly for years on end, and do plainly bizarre stuff to their targets.

When I say illusions, I reference the types of strangely illegal activities that are easily found described in the existing online discourse, such as this short list of common complaints:

– Breaking in to a targets home or apartment, and moving things around

– directed conversations where a community asset repeats things to the target, things that could only have been gleaned from violations of the targets privacy online or off

– garbage strewn across a targets yard

– mail theft

– computer and phone hacking, redirection, and more

– actual military grade psychological operations targeted at “suspects,” but ALSO at civilians, activists, dissidents, and political figures

Here below, we see how this is described in a court room, and how that is relayed to the news reporter via “official narrative” though none of that contains exploration of “police investigative privileged” tactics, such as Fusion Center spying, or actual quasi-legal surveillance, aka gang stalking.

So, the story, sans description of these illegal police tactics, is essentially boiled down to its most mundane elements: the narrative of a person deemed a “bad guy” who eventually murdered a police informant.

The basic case facts are that a drug deal was alleged to be taking place at a storage locker, and one man accused another man of being a police informant, and then he murdered him with a bat:

Murder trial gets underway with opening statements

Battle Ground man accused in August 2015 altercation at storage facility

By Jessica Prokop

Stephen Reichow, 35, struck Brandon Maulding nearly 20 times in the head with the bat during an altercation Aug. 1, 2015, outside a storage facility in Battle Ground, Deputy Prosecutor James Smith said during opening statements in Reichow’s murder trial in Clark County Superior Court.

The two Battle Ground men were acquaintances.


What the attorneys do seem to agree on is that Reichow and Maulding had been hanging out earlier in the day. They were picked up by another friend, Anne Tanninen, from Maulding’s house and went to a storage unit that Tanninen had rented.

The trio was inside the storage space when Tanninen received a
strange phone call, Smith said, from someone talking about $5,000, drugs and picking something up. He said both Reichow and Tanninen shared
paranoid beliefs about the world, and they thought they were being “gang stalked.” Gang stalking can include being harassed by an organized group of people.

Up until the call, which turned out to be a prank, nothing was out of
the ordinary, Smith said. The trio were unloading some items at the
storage space, and Maulding was toying around with a bat inside the
unit, he said.

So, we see several important things here:

1- complaints of gang stalking are framed as a “set of beliefs,” as if its Moses burning bush, aliens, or UFOs, or some other bizarre unexplainable-by-science event, when in fact, its fully explainable using the psychometric of ROGS Analysis, and other methods.

2- that psychiatric and psychological meta-narrative about “beliefs” is then substituted as a belief by the author!

3- that Dr. Lorraine Sheridan, and others hyperbole and gang stalking denialism has been inserted into a news article as “facts about belief systems,” when in fact, more evidence of these illegal police tactics exists than facts that validate gang stalking as a “belief system,” rater than what most victims describe it as: “illegal warrantless surveillance related poluce stalking, using hidden (occulted) community assets.”

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