Gang Stalking

A upto date blog about my adventures with gangstalking. This is my way of sharing with the world what gang stalking is really like. Some helpful books. Gang Stalking Books Mobbing Books

Friday, February 15, 2008

Stasi-style secret police system forming in Canada, Britain, US

In a time of universal deceit - telling the truth is a revolutionary act. George Orwell.

I really wanted to title this post as hat's off to Jennifer.

This is what happened. I was just sitting there trying to figure out how to get the word out about the the information that the people Gang Stalking Innocent citizens are a new form of Stasi.
Suddenly out of nowhere I see this article which answers my question very nicely. It's from Jennifer Stoddart, the Privacy Commissioner of Canada. It's a 48 page report. You know you have nothing better to do this weekend right? Ok after you get your Valentine day jollies out of the way, you might want to check out the report.

Here are some clips from the article.

http://www.corbettreport.com/articles/20080214_snitch_state.htm

http://www.cbc.ca/canada/story/2008/02/13/rcmp-privacy.html?ref=rss

[quote]Jennifer Stoddart, the Privacy Commissioner of Canada, has given her own Valentine to Canadian citizens: a 48-page report warning them that the RCMP (Canada's national police force) is keeping thousands of files on regular citizens in secret databases which cannot be seen by the accused. The news is perhaps unsurprising, given that the McDonald Commission reported in 1981 that the RCMP had been involved in all manner of illegal activity in their attempts to spy on Canadian citizens, including breaking into citizens' homes without warrants and even conducting electronic surveillance of a member of Parliament.

One of the many disturbing facets of Stoddart's report are the examples she cites of information for these secret files coming from citizen informants. In one case a man was put into the secret database because a resident of his daughter's school neighborhood saw him entering a rooming house and—believing drugs were involved—called the police. The police investigation concluded that the man had only stepped out of his car to have a cigarette, but the file was still in the national security databank seven years later.

Another incident cited in the Stoddart report involved a neighbour who saw two men carrying "something that resembled a large drum, wrapped in canvas" into their house. Police were called to investigate but found nothing resembling the reported item, yet the data was still sitting in a top secret databank five years later. As Stoddart points out in the CBC story on the report, this is potentially disastrous for the individuals named in the files, because it "could potentially affect someone trying to obtain an employment security clearance, or impede an individual's ability to cross the border."

This report follows on the heels of news from London that a man was arrested, fingerprinted and had his DNA stored in the British DNA database because a passer-by mistook his mp3 player for a gun.

What these seemingly disparate reports point to is a growing movement to turn the citizens of so-called free, democratic nations into a self-regulating secret police, saving the government the hassle of keeping tabs on everyone by delegating the duty to an unwitting public duped by a phoney war on terror. That this is a part of a concerted effort on the part of the authorities to inculcate paranoia in the public is suggested by this ridiculous police training video from Michigan, teaching people how to be good informants: report on everyone, everywhere for doing anything.
[/quote]

I have news for Jennifer, it's already happened. Ask any Gang Stalking target. Also it's not just in Canada, Britan, and the UK. This is happening all over the place. However I think she is very brave to have come out with the report, which I look forward to reading.

[quote]What this video and these recent news items highlight is a harmonized effort to turn the myth of the war on terror around and aim its machinery at the general public. The controlled corporate media has played along by dutifully regurgitating government propaganda that Al-Qaeda has recruited thousands of homegrown terrorists. Now that we know anyone, anywhere, at any time is potentially a terrorist, it is our civic duty to report everything we see to the police.[/quote]

Wow, just like the old country. Although I am sure that the Stasi had less informants per capita. However civilian spies are nothing new. Snitches go back to Britain before the colonies were formed. Also Red Squad programs go back over a hundred years, and they also used Civilian Spies. The wives of police officers were even given Snitch pay in the form of pin money.
In World War 2 the Civilian Spy effort would again be used in large proportions.

Need I mention Cointelpro? Snitches, Civilian Spies, Citizen Informants, they have always been there in some form or another, and often used by the state to do their dirty work. It's no different now. Well it is different for some of us, cause A) Didn't know that the world was like this, and B) Did not realise that I was being followed around and stalked by them till recently. Anyways on with the article.

[quote]The historical parallels to the Stasi should be obvious. The Stasi were the dreaded secret police of East Germany, who had one out of every seven citizens of the country working for them as secret informants. What is perhaps most surprising is that the US Department of Homeland Security hired the ex-Stasi chief and engineer of the Stasi police state as a consultant in 2004, shortly before they brought in a program known as Highway Watch, which has spent millions of dollars teaching tens of thousands of long distance truckers how to spot terrorists on the road. The hiring of the ex-chief of the Stasi to consult for Homeland Security also coincides with a 2004 White House push to recruit over 15,000 citizen informants to help counterterrorism investigations...and all this effort despite the fact that terrorist-related cases account for less than 0.01 percent of all Homeland Security investigations.

Look for the number of false accusations from anonymous citizen informants to increase under the watchful eye of these government paranoia programs.
[/quote]

I have news for this article. T.I.P.S. Terrorist Information Prevention System, was officially killed, but they went ahead and turned people into snitches under other programs.

http://gangstalkingworld.com/Forum/YaBB.pl?num=1173459983

http://gangstalkingworld.com/Forum/YaBB.pl?num=1170604276

Anyways it's just some fun Friday-night food for thought.
I hope this helps some of those in the Gang Stalking Community begin to come to terms with what we are dealing with and what we are up against. It's worst than it looks. There is always hope however.

Labels: , , , , , , ,

0 Comments:

Post a Comment

Subscribe to Post Comments [Atom]

Links to this post:

Create a Link

<< Home