From ~14:30 mins onward is completely what happened to me and how they were able to do it with the help of neighbors etc. I remember the cameras being set-up on neighbor's roof tops and trees around my home at 774 Danvers Circle, Newbury Park, CA and mentioning it to family and being told it was my imagination...Even the Patients I took care of, as a Nurse in the Hospital in Thousand Oaks, them knowing very personal, intimate details about me, and mentioning these things during the time I was with them...sad doesn't begin to express what I am feeling, but I want, and deserve, justice.
MUST WATCH! TAPED NOVEMBER 2018, THIS IS WHAT I HAVE BEEN REPORTING REGARDING THE STALKING, HARASSING, SLANDER, HATE CRIMES AND EXTENSIVE SEXUAL ASSAULTS, AT THE DANVERS CIRCLE HOME AND OTHER RENTAL LOCATIONS AND HOW IT IS STREAMED THROUGH THESE CRIMINAL NETWORKS, ONLINE, VIA FOREIGN SITES AND THE DARK WEB.
NSA's ILLEGAL SURVEILLANCE PROGRAM
**AND BRINGING ALL TO JUSTICE REGARDLESS OF POWER, WEALTH OR POSITION**
-any one contacted to conspire against, slander, blacklist me, Michelle Reid, call the Los Angeles FBI at, with the information:
"...Snowden speculates that the government fears that the documents contain material that’s deeply damaging—secrets the custodians have yet to find. “I think they think there’s a smoking gun in there that would be the death of them all politically,” Snowden says...
the US House of Representatives moves to put the brakes on the NSA. By a lopsided 293-to-123 tally, members vote to halt the agency’s practice of conducting warrantless searches of a vast database that contains millions of Americans’ emails and phone calls. “There’s no question Americans have become increasingly alarmed with the breadth of unwarranted government surveillance programs used to store and search their private data,” the Democratic and Republican sponsors announce in a joint statement. “By adopting this amendment, Congress can take a sure step toward shutting the back door on mass surveillance. ... the NSA’s surveillance has become one of the most pressing issues in the national conversation. President Obama has personally addressed the issue, Congress has taken up the issue, and the Supreme Court has hinted that it may take up the issue of warrant-less wiretapping. Public opinion has also shifted in favor of curtailing mass surveillance. “It depends a lot on the polling question,” he says, “but if you ask simply about things like my decision to reveal Prism”—the program that allows government agencies to extract user data from companies like Google, Microsoft, and Yahoo—“55 percent of Americans agree. Which is extraordinary given the fact that for a year the government has been saying I’m some kind of supervillain...
At the same time, he knew there would be dire consequences. “It’s really hard to take that step—not only do I believe in something, I believe in it enough that I’m willing to set my own life on fire and burn it to the ground...
it’s his old employers, the CIA and the NSA, that Snowden most fears. “If somebody’s really watching me, they’ve got a team of guys whose job is just to hack me,” he says. “I don’t think they’ve geolocated me, but they almost certainly monitor who I’m talking to online. Even if they don’t know what you’re saying, because it’s encrypted, they can still get a lot from who you’re talking to and when you’re talking to them.
More than anything, Snowden fears a blunder that will destroy all the progress toward reforms for which he has sacrificed so much. “I’m not self-destructive. I don’t want to self-immolate and erase myself from the pages of history. But if we don’t take chances, we can’t win,” he says. And so he takes great pains to stay one step ahead of his presumed pursuers—he switches computers and email accounts constantly. Nevertheless, he knows he’s liable to be compromised eventually: “I’m going to slip up and they’re going to hack me. It’s going to happen...
Another concern for Snowden is what he calls NSA fatigue—the public becoming numb to disclosures of mass surveillance
Nor is he optimistic that the next election will bring any meaningful reform. In the end, Snowden thinks we should put our faith in technology—not politicians. “We have the means and we have the technology to end mass surveillance without any legislative action at all, without any policy changes.” The answer, he says, is robust encryption. “By basically adopting changes like making encryption a universal standard—where all communications are encrypted by default—we can end mass surveillance not just in the United States but around the world.
Until then, Snowden says, the revelations will keep coming. “We haven’t seen the end,” he says. Indeed, a couple of weeks after our meeting, The Washington Post reported that the NSA’s surveillance program had captured much more data on innocent Americans than on its intended foreign targets. There are still hundreds of thousands of pages of secret documents out there—to say nothing of the other whistle-blowers he may have already inspired. But Snowden says that information contained in any future leaks is almost beside the point. “The question for us is not what new story will come out next. The question is, what are we going to do about it?”
THE AUTHOR WRITES ABOUT HIMSELF IN THE ARTICLES,
AND THE QUESTION IS, IS NSA EMPLOYING THESE STALKING AND HARASSMENT TACTICS THAT MANY PEOPLE HAVE BEEN SUBJECTED TO, SOME ASSAILANTS EVEN BEING PAID AS A US FEDERAL WORKER "GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEE GS LEVEL 12"
(video got removed, sorry, too incriminating!)
SEE VIDEO ON A CONFESSION OF AN EX ARMY, NOW STALKER FOR THE GOVERNMENT, BELOW.
(video got removed, sorry, too incriminating!)