Today’s COINTELPRO: The Deployment of Information Operations On Civilians: (pdf by Camille Piona)
U.S. Army Information Operations Logo; BRANDED 666 on WordPress.com
Webmaster Comment: In conducting these covert warfare activities against innocent American civilians, the U.S. Army and its federal, state, local, police, corporate, judicial, civilian and NGO partners are committing torture, murder, and treason. They are guilty of breaking the following 40 federal and state laws AT LEAST! Clearly, an international fascist-communist dictatorship (New World Order) has executed and is executing a coup against the American people and the US Constitution. It was said that America is a nation of laws, not men. Today, we have government-orchestrated chaos and wanton criminality.
Laws violated by U.S. Government-military-intelligence in concert with police, Justice system, and civilian sectors:
1. 18 U.S.C. 2331 – 802 Acts of Domestic Terrorism
Definitions: the term “domestic terrorism” means activities that–
(A) involve acts dangerous to human life that are a violation of the criminal laws of the United States or of any State.
(B) appear to be intended–
(ii) to intimidate or coerce a civilian population; and
(C) occur primarily within the territorial jurisdiction of the United States
2. 18 U.S. Code § 241 – Conspiracy against rights
This law is broken by everyone that is involved in gangstalking, they commit felonies daily.
Section 241 of Title 18 is the civil rights conspiracy statute. Section 241 makes it unlawful for two or more persons to agree together to injure, threaten, or intimidate a person in any state, territory or district in the free exercise or enjoyment of any right or privilege secured to him/her by the Constitution or the laws of the Unites States, (or because of his/her having exercised the same). Unlike most conspiracy statutes, Section 241 does not require that one of the conspirators commit an overt act prior to the conspiracy becoming a crime.
The offense is punishable by a range of imprisonment up to a life term or the death penalty, depending upon the circumstances of the crime, and the resulting injury, if any.
“If two or more persons conspire to injure, oppress, threaten, or intimidate any person in any State, Territory, Commonwealth, Possession, or District in the free exercise or enjoyment of any right or privilege secured to him by the Constitution or laws of the United States, or because of his having so exercised the same; or If two or more persons go in disguise on the highway, or on the premises of another, with intent to prevent or hinder his free exercise or enjoyment of any right or privilege so secured – They shall be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than ten years, or both; and if death results from the acts committed in violation of this section or if such acts include kidnapping or an attempt to kidnap, aggravated sexual abuse or an attempt to commit aggravated sexual abuse, or an attempt to kill, they shall be fined under this title or imprisoned for any term of years or for life, or both, or may be sentenced to death.”
Hence, gang stalking can be a capital offense…. I.e., punishable by death!
3. 18 USC 2261A- Federal Stalking and Harassment Law
Under U.S. federal law, someone commits the felony of stalking if that person:
– places another person in reasonable fear of death or serious bodily injury to him- or herself, his or her immediate family member, or spouse or intimate partner
– causes, attempts to cause, or could reasonably be expected to cause substantial emotional distress to the target of their conduct, or
– acts with the intent to kill, injure, harass, intimidate, or place the victim under surveillance in order to kill, injure, harass, or intimidate that person.
Stalking another person by using the telephone, Internet, or U.S. mail is a felony crime under the criminal law of the United States.
4. 42 U.S. Code § 1983 – Civil action for deprivation of rights
Every person who, under color of any statute, ordinance, regulation, custom, or usage, of any State or Territory or the District of Columbia, subjects, or causes to be subjected, any citizen of the United States or other person within the jurisdiction thereof to the deprivation of any rights, privileges, or immunities secured by the Constitution and laws, shall be liable to the party injured in an action at law, suit in equity, or other proper proceeding for redress, except that in any action brought against a judicial officer for an act or omission taken in such officer’s judicial capacity, injunctive relief shall not be granted unless a declaratory decree was violated or declaratory relief was unavailable.
5. 18 U.S.C. 2339 – Conspiring to Commit Acts of Terrorism (Harboring and Concealing Terrorists: gangstalkers, surveillance role players, special forces, are terrorists)
6. Trafficking Victims Protection Act of 2000 (TVPA)
(Webmaster: Covert biomedical experimentation, exotic weapons testing, and torture voyeurism carried out nonconsensually on “targeted individuals” comprises human trafficking)
7. 15 U.S.C. 1-3 – Conspiring to Criminal Commercial Activity
8. 18 U.S. 242 – Deprivation of rights under color of law;
9. 18 U.S. Code § 2340. Torture: Definitions
(1) “torture” means an act committed by a person acting under the color of law specifically intended to inflict severe physical or mental pain or suffering (other than pain or suffering incidental to lawful sanctions) upon another person within his custody or physical control;
(2) “severe mental pain or suffering” means the prolonged mental harm caused by or resulting from—
(A) the intentional infliction or threatened infliction of severe physical pain or suffering;
(B) the administration or application, or threatened administration or application, of mind-altering substances or other procedures calculated to disrupt profoundly the senses or the personality…
10. 18 U.S. Code § 2441. War crimes
(a) Offense.-Whoever, whether inside or outside the United States, commits a war crime, in any of the circumstances described in subsection (b), shall be fined under this title or imprisoned for life or any term of years, or both, and if death results to the victim, shall also be subject to the penalty of death.
(b) Circumstances.-The circumstances referred to in subsection (a) are that the person committing such war crime or the victim of such war crime is a member of the Armed Forces of the United States or a national of the United States (as defined in section 101 of the Immigration and Nationality Act).
(c) Definition.-As used in this section the term “war crime” means any conduct-
(1) defined as a grave breach in any of the international conventions signed at Geneva 12 August 1949, or any protocol to such convention to which the United States is a party;
(2) prohibited by Article 23, 25, 27, or 28 of the Annex to the Hague Convention IV, Respecting the Laws and Customs of War on Land, signed 18 October 1907;
(3) which constitutes a grave breach of common Article 3 (as defined in subsection (d)) when committed in the context of and in association with an armed conflict not of an international character; or
(4) of a person who, in relation to an armed conflict and contrary to the provisions of the Protocol on Prohibitions or Restrictions on the Use of Mines, Booby-Traps and Other Devices as amended at Geneva on 3 May 1996 (Protocol II as amended on 3 May 1996), when the United States is a party to such Protocol, willfully kills or causes serious injury to civilians.
(d) Common Article 3 Violations.-
(A) Torture.-The act of a person who commits, or conspires or attempts to commit, an act specifically intended to inflict severe physical or mental pain or suffering (other than pain or suffering incidental to lawful sanctions) upon another person within his custody or physical control for the purpose of obtaining information or a confession, punishment, intimidation, coercion, or any reason based on discrimination of any kind.
(B) Cruel or inhuman treatment.-The act of a person who commits, or conspires or attempts to commit, an act intended to inflict severe or serious physical or mental pain or suffering (other than pain or suffering incidental to lawful sanctions), including serious physical abuse, upon another within his custody or control.
(C) Performing biological experiments.-The act of a person who subjects, or conspires or attempts to subject, one or more persons within his custody or physical control to biological experiments without a legitimate medical or dental purpose and in so doing endangers the body or health of such person or persons.
(D) Murder.-The act of a person who intentionally kills, or conspires or attempts to kill, or kills whether intentionally or unintentionally in the course of committing any other offense under this subsection, one or more persons taking no active part in the hostilities, including those placed out of combat by sickness, wounds, detention, or any other cause.
(E) Mutilation or maiming.-The act of a person who intentionally injures, or conspires or attempts to injure, or injures whether intentionally or unintentionally in the course of committing any other offense under this subsection, one or more persons taking no active part in the hostilities, including those placed out of combat by sickness, wounds, detention, or any other cause, by disfiguring the person or persons by any mutilation thereof or by permanently disabling any member, limb, or organ of his body, without any legitimate medical or dental purpose.
(F) Intentionally causing serious bodily injury.-The act of a person who intentionally causes, or conspires or attempts to cause, serious bodily injury to one or more persons, including lawful combatants, in violation of the law of war.
(G) Rape.-The act of a person who forcibly or with coercion or threat of force wrongfully invades, or conspires or attempts to invade, the body of a person by penetrating, however slightly, the anal or genital opening of the victim with any part of the body of the accused, or with any foreign object.
(H) Sexual assault or abuse.-The act of a person who forcibly or with coercion or threat of force engages, or conspires or attempts to engage, in sexual contact with one or more persons, or causes, or conspires or attempts to cause, one or more persons to engage in sexual contact.
(iv) significant loss or impairment of the function of a bodily member, organ, or mental faculty
11. USA PATRIOT Act of 2001 – Sections 802-811
SEC. 802. DEFINITION OF DOMESTIC TERRORISM.
(a) DOMESTIC TERRORISM DEFINED- Section 2331 of title 18, United States Code, is amended–
(5) the term `domestic terrorism’ means activities that–
(A) involve acts dangerous to human life that are a violation of the criminal laws of the United States or of any State;
(B) appear to be intended–
(i) to intimidate or coerce a civilian population;
12. 18 U.S. Code Chapter 47 – FRAUD AND FALSE STATEMENTS
13. 18 U.S. 287 – False, fictitious or fraudulent claims;
14. 18 U.S. 1038 – False information and hoaxes;
15. 1 U.S. Code 3729 – False claims;
16. 18 U.S. Code Chapter 113B – TERRORISM;
17. 18 U.S. Code 2332a – Use of weapons of mass destruction (these include Directed Energy Weapons and neuroweapons);
18. 18 U.S. Code 2332e – Requests for military assistance to enforce prohibition in certain emergencies;
19. 18 U.S. Code 2332h – Radiological dispersal devices;
20. 18 U.S. Code 2332 – Civil Remedies;
*Note also that both Michigan and Wisconsin have outlawed electronic weapons, which would include Directed Energy Weapons and neuroweapons that are responsible for what is referred to as electronic harassment, which can actually be lethal.
21. RICO Law (US Code Chapter 96, 1970); The US Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations (RICO) Act
(Webmaster comment: It has been established beyond reasonable doubt that the CIA runs the world’s rackets! See: “CIA as Organized Crime: How Covert Operations Corrupt America and the World” by Douglas Valentine, 2017. Hence, it RICO racketeering is unofficial policy of the the US government and its various departments, which are generally subservient to the CIA.)
The RICO Act is codified as Chapter 96 of Title 18 of the US Code, which deals with federal crimes and criminal procedure. Although it was intended to be used for the Mafia and others engaged in organized crime, RICO has been used to prosecute all sorts of criminal activity since its inception.
Violence often accompanies organized crime. Many crime syndicates use murder, torture, assault, and Terrorism to keep themselves powerful and profitable. The constant threat of violence keeps victims and witnesses silent. Without them, prosecutors find it difficult to press charges against organized criminals.
The modern notion of organized crime in the United States has expanded beyond the prototypical paradigm of family operations. Organized crime in the early 2000s refers to any group of persons in a continuing operation of criminal activity, including street Gangs. To combat the violence and other illegal activity of street gangs, federal and state legislatures have passed laws pertaining specifically to street gangs. Many states provide extra punishment for persons in street gangs who are convicted of certain crimes. (needs to include ORGANIZED STALKING – making a CLEAR DIFFERENCE between Gangs – and White Collar Criminal Activity using Organized Stalking as a methodology for intimidation, retaliation, revenge, death, and defamation)
On the federal level, a street gang is defined as an ongoing group, club, organization, or association of five or more persons formed for the purpose of committing a violent crime or drug offense, with members who have engaged in a continuing series of violent crimes or drug law violations that affect interstate or foreign commerce (18 U.S.C.A. § 521). Any person in a street gang convicted for committing or conspiring to commit a violent federal crime or certain federal drug offenses receives an extra ten years in prison beyond the prison sentence for the actual crime. (SAME MUST APPLY TO WHITE COLLAR ORGANIZED STALKERS – basically, a Stated, Corporate, or Citizen Group – hires a professional Team, to commit the same acts – as what is defined in Gang – only difference – GANGS to no do SLOW KILLS – SET UP WITH DEFAMATION, SLANDER ETC –
Racketeering activity –
section 1503 (relating to obstruction of justice), section 1510 (relating to obstruction of criminal investigations)
Section 201 (relating to bribery)
Section 1028 (relating to fraud and related activity in connection with identification documents), section 1029 (relating to fraud and related activity in connection with access devices)
section 1341 (relating to mail fraud), section1343 (relating to wire fraud), section 1344 (relating to financial institution fraud), section
sections 1461–1465 (relating to obscene matter)
section 1511 (relating to the obstruction of State or local law enforcement), section 1512 (relating to tampering with a witness, victim, or an informant), section 1513 (relating to retaliating against a witness, victim, or an informant),
sections 1581–1592 (relating to peonage, slavery, and trafficking in persons).
section 1958 (relating to use of interstate commerce facilities in the commission of murder-for-hire)
section 2318 (relating to trafficking in counterfeit labels for phonorecords, computer programs or computer program documentation or packaging and copies of motion pictures or other audiovisual works
section 2319 (relating to criminal infringement of a copyright), section 2319A (relating to unauthorized fixation of and trafficking in sound recordings and music videos of live musical performances),
sections 2421–24 (relating to white slave traffic), sections 175–178 (relating to biological weapons), sections 229–229F (relating to chemical weapons)
Pertinent Legal Codes for illegal organized stalking domestic terrorism:
22. HOBBS ACT (18 US Code 1951)
libel: 1) n. to publish in print (including pictures), writing or broadcast through radio, television or film, an untruth about another which will do harm to that person or his/her reputation, by tending to bring the target into ridicule, hatred, scorn or contempt of others. Libel is the written or broadcast form of defamation, distinguished from slander which is oral defamation. It is a tort (civil wrong) making the person or entity (like a newspaper, magazine or political organization) open to a lawsuit for damages by the person who can prove the statement about him/her was a lie. Publication need only be to one person, but it must be a statement which claims to be fact, and is not clearly identified as an opinion. While it is sometimes said that the person making the libelous statement must have been intentional and malicious, actually it need only be obvious that the statement would do harm and is untrue. Proof of malice, however, does allow a party defamed to sue for “general damages” for damage to reputation, while an inadvertent libel limits the damages to actual harm (such as loss of business) called “special damages.” “Libel per se” involves statements so vicious that malice is assumed and does not require a proof of intent to get an award of general damages.
DEFAMATION, SLANDER AND LIBEL
Any intentional false communication, either written or spoken, that harms a person’s reputation; decreases the respect, regard, or confidence in which a person is held; or induces disparaging, hostile, or disagreeable opinions or feelings against a person.
Defamation may be a criminal or civil charge. It encompasses both written statements, known as libel, and spoken statements, called slander.\
Two torts that involve the communication of false information about a person, a group, or an entity such as a corporation. Libel is any Defamation that can be seen, such as a writing, printing, effigy, movie, or statue. Slander is any defamation that is spoken and heard.
Collectively known as defamation, libel and slander are civil wrongs that harm a reputation; decrease respect, regard, or confidence; or induce disparaging, hostile, or disagreeable opinions or feelings against an individual or entity. The injury to one’s good name or reputation is affected through written or spoken words or visual images. The laws governing these torts are identical.
To recover in a libel or slander suit, the plaintiff must show evidence of four elements: that the defendant conveyed a defamatory message; that the material was published, meaning that it was conveyed to someone other than the plaintiff; that the plaintiff could be identified as the person referred to in the defamatory material; and that the plaintiff suffered some injury to his or her reputation as a result of the communication.
To prove that the material was defamatory, the plaintiff must show that at least one other person who saw or heard it understood it as having defamatory meaning. It is necessary to show not that all who heard or read the statement understood it to be defamatory, but only that one person other than the plaintiff did so. Therefore, even if the defendant contends that the communication was a joke, if one person other than the plaintiff took it seriously, the communication is considered defamatory.
Defamatory matter is published when it is communicated to someone other than the plaintiff. This can be done in several different ways. The defendant might loudly accuse the plaintiff of something in a public place where others are present, or make defamatory statements about the plaintiff in a newsletter or an on-line bulletin board. The defamation need not be printed or distributed. However, if the defendant does not intend it to be conveyed to anyone other than the plaintiff, and conveys it in a manner that ordinarily would prevent others from seeing or hearing it, the requirement of publication has not been satisfied even if a third party inadvertently overhears or witnesses the communication.
Liability for republication of a defamatory statement is the same as for original publication, provided that the defendant had knowledge of the contents of the statement. Thus, newspapers, magazines, and broadcasters are liable for republication of libel or slander because they have editorial control over their communications. On the other hand, bookstores, libraries, and other distributors of material are liable for republication only if they know, or had reason to know, that the statement is defamatory. Common carriers such as telephone companies are not liable for defamatory material that they convey, even if they know that it is defamatory, unless they know, or have reason to know, that the sender does not have a privilege to communicate the material. Suppliers of communications equipment are never liable for defamatory material that is transmitted through the equipment they provide.
23. The Common Rule: The Principles of the Federal Policy for the Protection of Human Subjects
(Federal Policy for Protection of Human Subjects< "The Federal Policy for the Protection of Human Subjects, also known as the Common Rule, protects your rights if you participate in a clinical trial. By law, Americans are guaranteed ethical treatment when they agree to participate in biomedical research, including clinical trials. The policy is based on the Belmont Report, which was developed in the 1970s to guide medical researchers on the ethics of their work. There are three fundamental ethical considerations in the Common Rule: Respect through informed consent: Researchers must be truthful, helping their human subjects understand all aspects of any clinical trial or other research they will participate in. Subjects must volunteer on their own, then consent to participate. Beneficence: This is the "first, do no harm" aspect of research. Researchers must focus on minimized risk to their subjects. Fairness: There must be fair and equal distribution of costs and benefits among participants, reasonable and non-exploitive. Oversight for the Federal Policy for the Protection of Human Subjects There are two types of oversight to the Common Rule that you should be aware of: Any group, like an academic medical center or a pharmaceutical company, that runs clinical trials or other human experimentation must establish a relationship with an Institutional Review Board (IRB.) These boards are charged with overseeing all human research and are tasked with making sure the research adheres to the ethical principles as described above. IRB oversight comes from the Office for Human Research Protections (OHRP) which is part of the US Department of Health and Human Services. The OHRP is tasked with protecting the rights, welfare, and well-being of any person who chooses to become involved as a subject in biomedical research in the U.S. What the Policy Means for You Any person who is considering participation in a clinical trial or any other form of research should be familiar with these principles and their governance. While they guarantee subjects will be protected, it's possible that patients won't be protected if the biomedical researchers in charge of any given experiment do not adhere to the law. If you are involved in any form of research and feel that your needs or rights are being violated, ask questions and try to sort out the problems you perceive. If you still feel there are violations, you may want to get in touch with the OHRP. Why We Need the Federal Policy for the Protection of Human Subjects It seems almost impossible today, but throughout medical research history, human subjects have been used in ethically reprehensible ways in an effort to - as those scientists would phrase it - further biomedical research. The key is that none of these subjects had any choice or gave consent. They were either duped or were being held prisoner and had no choice. You may be familiar with some of these examples: The Tuskegee Syphilis Study conducted from 1932 to 1972 on poor black farmers in Alabama who had syphilis. Those farmers went untreated to see what would happen to them, even though penicillin was available. Not only did the farmers die from syphilis, but their wives were infected and died from it, too. Beginning in the 1940s, prisoners in the Stateville Penitentiary in Illinois were intentionally infected with malaria so experimental malaria treatments could be tested on them. Throughout American research history, subjects have been injected with or fed radioactive materials including uranium, plutonium, and iodine to see how their bodies would be affected. This included infants, children, prisoners and pregnant women. In none of these cases were the subjects aware they were being given radioactive material. Research on prisoners by Nazis during the 1930s and 1940s, such as experiments to change eye color by injecting chemicals into children's eyes, or using radiation as a sterilization treatment. Many of the Nazi experiments were considered to be "eugenics" — the practice of improving the human race by selective breeding and the use of sterilization. There are dozens of other examples of unethical human experimentation — some physical, some psychological — all conducted in the name of research on unsuspecting or unwilling participants. The Federal Policy for the Protection of Human Subjects, or the Common Rule, protects us against unethical experiments." 24. HR 1544 – Domestic Insurgency Act of 1995.
25. 18 U.S. Code § 1985 – Conspiracy to interfere with Civil Rights.
26. 18 U.S. Code § 1509 – Impeding due exercise of rights by attempting to prevent, impede, and interfere with same. Authorities)
27. 18 U.S. Code § 1510 – Obstructing a criminal investigation, conflict of interest roles in
28. 18 U.S. Code § 1512 – Engaging in misleading conduct. (Authorities)
29. 18 U.S. Code § 1905 – Disclosure of information generally. (Authorities)
30. US Code § 2384 – Seditious Conspiracy.
31. 18 U.S. Code § 2389 – Recruiting for service against the United States.
32. 10 US Code §950t (2) forbids attacking non-combatant civilians with weapons of war.
(Directed Energy weapons and devices in civilian hands or used on civilians by anyone are considered contraband, because they are defined as weapons of war/weapons of mass destruction)
33. 18 US Code § 2381 – Treason.
34. 18 US Code § 2382 – Misprision of Treason. (Knowing about treason but doing nothing).
35. 18 US Code § 1111 – Conspiracy to Commit murder.
36. 18 US Code § 1117 – Murder.
37. E.O. S-1233 , DOD Directive S-3321.1 and National Security Directive 130, the United States military and Intelligence Communities are forbidden by law from targeting U.S. citizens with PSYOPS within US borders. (Gang stalking/massive slander and libel campaigns/ obsessive obstruction of daily activities and the acquisition of life necessities, i.e. complete neutralization)
38. E.O. 13606 – all who conduct or conspire to facilitate prohibited activities using sophisticated electronic technology to harm communications equipment, communications networks, or human beings are Axis of Evil, Rogue State Actors, or sympathizers, or terrorist infiltrators working against the American people and public at large, by the definition in (section) 7, to include transmission and display; as well as those using information and communications technology to commit serious and grave human rights abuses, in violation of the counterfeit access device Fraud and Computer Abuse Act of 1984 (Electronic Harassment).
State Laws Against Stalking (for example, Colorado)
• § 18-3-601. Legislative declaration
• § 18-3-602. Stalking – penalty – definitions – Vonnie’s Law
Analyzing Stalking Laws
C.R.S. 18-3-601. [Formerly 18-9-111 (4) (a)] Legislative declaration. (2010)
(1) The general assembly hereby finds and declares that:
(a) Stalking is a serious problem in this state and nationwide;
(b) Although stalking often involves persons who have had an intimate relationship with one another, it can also involve persons who have little or no past relationship;
(c) A stalker will often maintain strong, unshakable, and irrational emotional feelings for his or her victim, and may likewise believe that the victim either returns these feelings of affection or will do so if the stalker is persistent enough. Further, the stalker often maintains this belief, despite a trivial or nonexistent basis for it and despite rejection, lack of reciprocation, efforts to restrict or avoid the stalker, and other facts that conflict with this belief.
(d) A stalker may also develop jealousy and animosity for persons who are in relationships with the victim, including family members, employers and co-workers, and friends, perceiving them as obstacles or as threats to the stalker’s own “relationship” with the victim;
(e) Because stalking involves highly inappropriate intensity, persistence, and possessiveness, it entails great unpredictability and creates great stress and fear for the victim;
(f) Stalking involves severe intrusions on the victim’s personal privacy and autonomy, with an immediate and long-lasting impact on quality of life as well as risks to security and safety of the victim and persons close to the victim, even in the absence of express threats of physical harm.
(2) The general assembly hereby recognizes the seriousness posed by stalking and adopts the provisions of this part 6 with the goal of encouraging and authorizing effective intervention before stalking can escalate into behavior that has even more serious consequences.
C.R.S. 18-3-602. Stalking – penalty – definitions – Vonnie’s Law. (2012)
(1) A person commits stalking if directly, or indirectly, through another person, the person knowingly:
(a) Makes a credible threat to another person and, in connection with the threat, repeatedly follows, approaches, contacts, or places under surveillance that person, a member of that person’s immediate family, or someone with whom that person has or has had a continuing relationship; or
(b) Makes a credible threat to another person and, in connection with the threat, repeatedly makes any form of communication with that person, a member of that person’s immediate family, or someone with whom that person has or has had a continuing relationship, regardless of whether a conversation ensues; or
(c) Repeatedly follows, approaches, contacts, places under surveillance, or makes any form of communication with another person, a member of that person’s immediate family, or someone with whom that person has or has had a continuing relationship in a manner that would cause a reasonable person to suffer serious emotional distress and does cause that person, a member of that person’s immediate family, or someone with whom that person has or has had a continuing relationship to suffer serious emotional distress. For purposes of this paragraph (c), a victim need not show that he or she received professional treatment or counseling to show that he or she suffered serious emotional distress.
(2) For the purposes of this part 6:
(a) Conduct “in connection with” a credible threat means acts that further, advance, promote, or have a continuity of purpose, and may occur before, during, or after the credible threat.
(b) “Credible threat” means a threat, physical action, or repeated conduct that would cause a reasonable person to be in fear for the person’s safety or the safety of his or her immediate family or of someone with whom the person has or has had a continuing relationship. The threat need not be directly expressed if the totality of the conduct would cause a reasonable person such fear.
(c) “Immediate family” includes the person’s spouse and the person’s parent, grandparent, sibling, or child.
(d) “Repeated” or “repeatedly” means on more than one occasion.
(3) A person who commits stalking:
(a) Commits a class 5 felony for a first offense except as otherwise provided in subsection
(5) of this section; or
(b) Commits a class 4 felony for a second or subsequent offense, if the offense occurs within seven years after the date of a prior offense for which the person was convicted.
(4) Stalking is an extraordinary risk crime that is subject to the modified presumptive sentencing range specified in section 18-1.3-401 (10).
(5) If, at the time of the offense, there was a temporary or permanent protection order, injunction, or condition of bond, probation, or parole or any other court order in effect against the person, prohibiting the behavior described in this section, the person commits a class 4 felony.
(6) Nothing in this section shall be construed to alter or diminish the inherent authority of the court to enforce its orders through civil or criminal contempt proceedings; however, before a criminal contempt proceeding is heard before the court, notice of the proceedings shall be provided to the district attorney for the judicial district of the court where the proceedings are to be heard and the district attorney for the judicial district in which the alleged act of criminal contempt occurred. The district attorney for either district shall be allowed to appear and argue for the imposition of contempt sanctions.
(7) A peace officer shall have a duty to respond as soon as reasonably possible to a report of stalking and to cooperate with the alleged victim in investigating the report.
(8) (a) When a person is arrested for an alleged violation of this section, the fixing of bail for the crime of stalking shall be done in accordance with section 16-4-103 (2) (d), C.R.S., and a protection order shall issue in accordance with section 18-1-1001(5).
(b) This subsection (8) shall be known and may be cited as “Vonnie’s law.”
(9) When a violation under this section is committed in connection with a violation of a court order, including but not limited to any protection order or any order that sets forth the conditions of a bond, any sentences imposed pursuant to this section and pursuant to section 18-6-803.5, or any sentence imposed in a contempt proceeding for violation of the court order shall be served consecutively and not concurrently.
11. Medical, Mental Health and Neuroscience Doctor’s Violate Their Hypocratic Oath When They Participate in This Program
SUPREME COURT DECISIONS:
Marbury v. Madison, NO unconstitutional law is valid.
Norton v. Shelby County, 118 U. S. 425 (1886) states: An unconstitutional act is not a law; it confers no rights; it imposes no duties. It is, in legal contemplation, as inoperative as though it had never been passed. (i.e. following an unconstitutional law affords you NO protection from liability and prosecution.)