We are currently inviting leaders in the “targeted individual (TI) community” to serve as Leadership Board Members of our new group. We would like all of the following representatives to join: leaders of support groups for victims of gang stalking, illegal surveillance, and remote electromagnetic assaults (representing at least 10 TIs each); moderators of TI support groups or conference calls; leaders in TI activism (including organizers of protests, communication campaigns, etc.); activists who organize TI Meetups (of 10 or more TIs); and citizen journalists who blog, host web pages, or maintain YouTube channels about organized stalking and electronic harassment. If you fall into one of these categories, are committed to impeccable integrity and high credibility, and would like to combine your efforts with those of other leaders, please contact us by email and tell us about your interest in joining FFTI.
Tips for New Targeted Individuals:
1. Get connected.
2. Inform yourself.
3. Start doing activism. (Don't be passive. Do activism!)
What does this mean?
1. Get connected: Reach out to T.I. leaders and those doing regular T.I. support. Go on the conference calls. Start communicating with other targeted individuals. Most community leaders have extensive contact lists. Be somewhat cautious when connecting to other T.I.s, but give people a chance. You can also devote time to supporting other targeted individuals in need of advice or help. You don't need to be an expert. You only need to lend a sympathetic ear and use common sense. Maintaining and nourishing your spiritual practices and connections to family, friends, and community are extremely important. The larger and more connected our community becomes the more power we have.
2. Inform yourself: This is a big topic, and there's quite a bit of confusion and misinformation out there. Consult a variety of sources, and always try to be a critical thinker. Read. Read. Read. Listen to high-quality podcasts and YouTube videos, and try not to reach sweeping, unfounded conclusions. We all want answers, but we won't get detailed answers until these crimes are officially tackled. Nevertheless, the resources that are available capture what is going on in general and convincingly demonstrate that tens of thousands of other people around the world have been similarly victimized.
3. Start doing activism: The fastest way to get your targeting to stop is to contribute to exposing these crimes through activism. You can start with grassroots activism, like distributing flyers. Many victims see their "gang stalking" decline the more they get involved with activism. Talk. Talk. Talk. Speak about the issues in general without getting into the specifics of your own targeting. Wear targeted individual t-shirts; attend protests; join letter-writing campaigns; request interviews with radio shows and local news stations. There are dozens of ways to do activism. We encourage you to be creative, as long as you always act responsibly, professionally, and peacefully. We highlight important actions and upcoming events in our "Actions & Events" tab, so be sure to check that page regularly.
Keep the focus on activism and not on your story!!! The best way to combat this is by remaining engaged.
The following are some helpful links & websites, which we hope will give you credible, pertinent information and much needed support:
On documenting your targeting:
Ramola D's blog:
Spencer Carter's website:
Ken Lee's website:
Renee Pitman's blog: