Wednesday, May 07, 2008

FEDS Continue To Utilize Their Gaslighting Tactics In The Psychological Operation They Deploy Against Me

Most of the psyops campaign which the Nazi run FBI and NSA have colluded to deploy against my person for many years includes extensive use of gaslighting tactics (for more on this see the Wikipedia definition below). The NSA in particular routinely triggers electronic appliances around my home as part of these gaslighting tactics, oftentimes damaging them.

They have a preoccupation with the motion sensitive lights around my home (as well as those of my neighbors), and regularly trigger them all night long. For the past few days they have kept one of the spotlights on the side of our home on 24 hours a day. And last night, they began to turn it on and off for hours, until I made the comment that they were going to burn out the sensor in the light (which they have done to several of these lights since this particular venue for their psyops began in the mid 1990's). At that point the light was turned off for the rest of the night. As I have said in the past, these remotely performed and satellite based operations are done with a military precision.

And given how easily the NSA can access the minute components within these electronic devices, it becomes easier to understand how this agency can use its technology to electronically access the EMF fields around our own bodies, as well as the intricate areas of our brains, which are oftentimes adversely affected by this technology.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
For other uses, see gaslight.

Gas lighting is a form of psychological abuse. It uses persistent denials of fact which, as they build up over time, make the victim progressively anxious, confused, and unable to trust his or her own memory and perception.

A variation of gas lighting, used as a form of harassment, is to subtly alter aspects of a victim's environment, thereby upsetting his or her peace of mind, sense of security, etc., such as was used by the Manson Family during their "creepy crawler" burglaries during which nothing was stolen, but furniture in the house was rearranged. [1]

Undue influence is a form of gaslighting is most often used to convince an older person that they are succumbing to old age and need to be placed in a retirement home or nursing home "for their own good." This is sometimes accomplished by a series of small thefts and/or a campaign of intimidation. This is usually done by con artists or "eager heirs" who covet the elder persons possessions.[1]

Cultural connections

The term was coined from the 1940 film Gaslight and its 1944 remake in which changes in gas light levels are experienced several times by the main character. The classic example in the film is the character Gregory using the gas lamps in the attic, causing the rest of the lamps in the house to dim slightly; when Paula comments on the lights' dimming, she is told she is imagining things. Paula believes herself alone in the house when the dimming occurs, unaware that Gregory has entered the attic from the house next door, and is searching for jewels he believes to be hidden there. The sinister interpretation of the change in light levels is part of a larger pattern of deception to which the character Paula is subjected.

Similar events have been depicted more recently in soap operas. In Coronation Street in 2003, con-man and murderer Richard Hillman gaslighted Audrey Roberts to ensure that no one would believe her suspicions about his illegal activities.

In Neighbours, Elle Robinson drove Max Hoyland crazy after he caused her brother's death in a car accident. Elle stole his car, kidnapped his son Charlie, stole his football tickets, and ordered alcohol in his name. The result was that Max's friends and family, and finally Max himself, believed that he was forgetting things and losing his grip on reality.

In the 2001 movie Amélie, the titular protagonist embarks on a mission to gaslight her local grocer as punishment for his cruel treatment of an intellectually impaired assistant. Amelie switches his lightbulbs with lower wattage bulbs and replaces his slippers with smaller ones, among other tricks.

On their album Two Against Nature, the band Steely Dan include the song "Gaslighting Abbie" about two people conspiring to torment their room-mate.
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