ElectronicMediaOrganized Gangstalking

San Diego mom thinks she’s the victim of “community stalking”

This portion from Fight Gangstalking

TV news report about the organized stalking of a San Diego doctor

A TV news broadcast last week on ABC affiliate, Channel 10 (KGTV), in San Diego, California, featured a woman, Facika Tafara, who reported that she is being stalked by perpetrators who are using the sort of counterintelligence disruption operation tactics described in this website. Evidently, the stalkers have been conducting “gaslighting” operations (break-ins intended to terrorize the victim).

Although the segment is brief (less than two minutes), it is noteworthy because of the credibility of the victim. Although the news report does not mention it, apparently, Ms. Tafara is the Medical Director and Laboratory Co-Director at Family Health Centers of San Diego. 

Also worth noting about this news report is that it features both the negative and positive aspects of local journalism in regards to these professionally sophisticated stalking crimes. On the one hand, the segment is brief; it does not delve into the national pattern of similar reports, for example. Nor does the report address the question of whether the victim is aware of having crossed someone with connections to law enforcement or intelligence personnel. On the other hand, the decision to air the report shows a willingness to cover certain topics which national news corporations usually avoid, such as criminal activities perpetrated by federal intelligence agencies, Law Enforcement Intelligence Units (LEIUs), and private security personnel.

ABC 10 News posted the link to the video of the TV broadcast on YouTube – along with the text version of the news report, which appears below, in its entirety:

From the YouTube Video:

Story by Brian Shlonsky

A San Diego mother said she was being targeted for weeks, with people she doesn’t know coming in her house when she’s not there.

Facika Tafara thinks she may be the victim of a bizarre practice called gang stalking or community stalking.

“It’s like an alternate reality, really,” Tafara said. “It’s spooky, and it’s my understanding that if this is actually what it is, it can go on for years.”

Community or gang stalking is an eerie practice that takes aim at your psyche to make you almost feel like you’re going crazy.

In Tafara’s case, she said she would notice strange things out of place in her house when she would get home from work, such as her windows being opened, dresser drawers opened, and she said she even found a camera inside the bedroom of her 11-year-old son.

“It’s so creepy, I had a bolt put on the door and I’m having my son sleep in here with me,” she said.

Tafara said she contacted police, and detectives visited her University Heights home, but there isn’t a lot that they can do.

“And they kind of said, well, it’s kind of like, if it happens again call us, but there’s not much we can do because we don’t know who it is, you don’t have a face,” Tafara said.

She told 10News that she plans to beef up security at her home and has even looked into hiring a private investigator.

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