Police Officer asks Yahoo Answers how many miles to follow a Targeted Individual !!!

This says it all….How can you be “lawful” when you are stalking and harassing somebody!!!!

Source: Yahoo Answers

How many miles do you follow a targeted individual?

I just want to be doing this by the books and be lawful about this. My team leader says we can follow a targeted individual for as many as five to ten miles. Is this accuarate? If not, please let me know. thanks!
Update: oops I meant accurate. sorry, I’m in heavy traffic.
2 answers

VA’s response to whistle blowers

Monday’s session demonstrated that VA’s entrenched culture of retaliation against whistleblowers endures, a year after revelations exploded over poor service and the covering up of long patient wait times. The retaliation continues despite the solid efforts of the current VA secretary, who replaced one driven out by the scandal.

“The number of new whistleblower cases from VA employees remains overwhelming,” Special Counsel Carolyn Lerner told the House Veterans’ Affairs subcommittee hearing.

As the scandal reached a boil last July, Head testified to members of Congress about “illegal and inappropriate discrimination and retaliation” against employees and “the growing number of complaints coming from VA employees, complaints ranging from racial, gender, and age discrimination and harassment to complaints regarding substandard patient care and treatment.”

He also said then that “administrators and supervisors within GLAHS have created a climate of fear and intimidation, where the system not only fails to protect whistleblowers, but actively seeks to retaliate against them.”

SOURCE: House members angry over VA’s response to whistle blowers on Washington Post

Police attorney sends whistle blower malware

Campbell said he became suspicious when Douglas Carson, the attorney representing Fort Smith and its Police Department, sent him the computer hard drive in June 2014 by Federal Express. Normally, Campbell said, the defendants had provided him with requested documents via email, the U.S. Postal Service or through a cloud-based Internet storage service.

Campbell said he sent the hard drive to his information technology expert, Geoff Mueller of Austin, Texas, who is manager of information security at the Lower Colorado River Authority.

“Something didn’t add up in the way they approached it, so I sent it to my software guy first,” Campbell said. “I thought ‘I’m not plugging that into my computer,’ so I sent it to him to inspect.”

Mueller told Campbell the hard drive contained four “Trojans,” one of which was a duplicate.

Trojans are programs that appear legitimate but perform some illicit activity when run, according to PC Magazine.

One would have kept my Internet active even if I tried to turn it off, one would have stolen any passwords that I entered in, and the other would have allowed the installation of other malicious software,” Campbell said. “It’s not like these are my only clients, either. I’ve got all my client files in my computer. I don’t know what they were looking for, but just the fact that they would do it is pretty scary.”

SOURCE: Arkansas Online


Highly Sensitive Persons as targets

I am a highly sensitive person. Chances are likely, that you may be, too. Highly sensitive persons (HSPs) can be targeted in bullying/mobbing/gang stalking because we’re different. This is why stalkers can be referred to as hate groups – because they hate us based on immutable traits.

Here is info from WebMD about HSPs. Don’t worry, there are many positive characteristics of being an HSP – it has a lot more to do with than just being overly sensitive to words or behavior!

And, here is the article in Fortune I found that discusses HSPs dealing with bullying issues:

How to control workplace cruelty

Here are two quotes from the article:

Just as with certain species and the environment, some people are more vulnerable to toxic atmospheres than others. Psychologist and author Elaine Aron has written powerfully about highly sensitive people, who can provide huge benefits to a workplace but have extra-low tolerance for meanness or sensory overload.

But groups are more likely to mob those who are different from the organization’s norm, she says, and often, the best and brightest are targeted. Sometimes, the person attacked has a different communication style (direct vs. indirect) compared to others or is outspoken and willing to call out a problem. The person may have a different sexual orientation, gender, ethnicity, or national background from the others in the group. High sensitivity would be another a difference, she says.