“His response was to fight it with the only weapons at hand—passive resistance and open displays of contempt.” ― Kurt Vonnegut, The Sirens of Titan
Organized stalking, aka “gang stalking*,” “multi-stalking,” mobbing, etc., has a unique position in psychiatry AND law enforcement: psychiatrists and psychologists refuse to recognize its existence as a “real thing,” a factor that contributes to or even that causes mental illness, or crime. And, both psychiatry, AND the police are often implicated as participants in it.
In the rare occasions where academics have taken a look at it, a near universal feature is that they mistakenly approach the research from the perspective of feminist models of the 1990’s, and often gender its victims female, as is the case of the one study that exists to date on the subject bu Dr. Lorraine and . You can read or download a copy here.
International Handbook of Threat Assessment
Edited by J. Reid Meloy and Jens Hoffmann
Written for threat assessors in a range of disciplines, from psychiatry and psychology to law enforcement, security, intelligence, legal, and human resources
Along with models of policing that arose in the 1990’s that specifically are tailored to narratives of ‘women and violence,’ the narrative of gang stalking also has its biases.