Gangstalking is a individual form of scapegoating
Scapegoating (from the verb “to scapegoat“) is the practice of singling out any party for unmerited negative treatment or blame as a scapegoat. Scapegoating may be conducted by individuals against individuals (e.g. “he did it, not me!”), individuals against groups (e.g., “I couldn’t see anything because of all the tall people”), groups against individuals.
Todays gangstalking is a psychological warfare against spiritual growth (and spiritual warfare)
Scapcgoating is unfairly blaming a group for causing social misfortunes (e.g., the Nazis hlaming the Jews
for Germanyﬁs loss of World War I). Mass frustrations, such as economic, political, and social crises, can lead
to severe attacks against scapegoated groups, including ethnic cleansing and genocide. Early scapegoating theories invoked Freudian psychodynamics and, later, the frustration-aggression hypothesis. Both view scapegoating as displaced aggression, in which people went frustrations on an innocent and usually weak and vulnerable
victim. A recent approach, however, views scapegoating as rooted in stereotypes that exaggerate the power of
successful minority groups.
Classic Scapegoating Theory
“Scapegoating is “deceptive, since the persecutors are convinced that their violence is justiﬁed”
Rationalizations are exuses that allow people to deceive themselves into believing that their actions are justiﬁed.
Gangstalkers are never involved in any personal psychological attacks; because they deceiving themselves and it is the group not them who are gangstalking.
The group members project hostility into the entity of “the group” while disowning it in thenlselves. The group then acts outan attack on the scapegoat. However, the individual group members do not experience themselves as engaged in an attack; “the group” seems to be the responsible agent.
An excellent review of classic scapegoating theories is provided by Allport. These theories begin with
Freud, who argued that unconscious motives for sex and aggression (the id) cause people to behave irrationally.
Primal motives clash with social norms that shape and limit their expression (e.g., laws that punish unprovokcd
aggression). lndividuals internalize society’s rules, creating a superego (or conscience) that holds unacceptable
drives in check, but these drives continue to seek behavioral release.
Such intrapsychic conﬂict between desires and internalized restrictions motivates displaced aggression, which consists of’ venting frustration on innocent victims while ﬁnding pretexts to psychologícally legitimize one’s hostility.
Rationalizations are exuses thatallow people to deceive themselves into believing that their actions are justiﬁed. One way to rationalize aggression is to altribute one’s attitudes or project one’s faults onto others. For example, “I want to harm others” is mentally transformed to “They Want to harm me and therefore deserve my hostility ”.
In addition to ﬁxing blame, scapegoating ideologies offer a “solution,” which is typically the eliminatien of the group
that allegedly caused the misforttunes. For people who believe in a scapegoat ideology, aggressing against the scapegoated group becomes a necessary form of self-defense against a clever, malevolent enemy. Rather than spontaneous mob attacks, genocides are organized, usually by a government, and supported by a shared ideology
that blames the scapegoated group for widespread social problems. Better understanding of the dynamics of scapegoating may lead to better prevention of genocide and ethnic cleansing.
Scapegoating – A form of projective identification
Scapegoating is a species of projective identification, and it is highly manipulative. Some colloquial terms that are roughly equivalent to projective identification are dumping on someone and laying a trip on someone.
Gangstalkers using Gaslighting and is a form of manipulation that seeks to sow seeds of doubt in a targeted individual or members of a group, hoping to make targets question their own memory, perception, and sanity. Using persistent denial, misdirection, contradiction, and lying, it attempts to destabilize the target and delegitimize the target’s belief
Projective identification may take place with varying degrees of intensity. In narcissism, extremely powerful projections may take place and obliterate the distinction between self and other. In less disturbed personalities, projective identification is not only a way of getting rid of feelings but also of getting help with them.
Gangstalking and scapegoating – Narcissistic Disorder
The personality disordered will always be able to find a scapegoat.
Gangstalking and scapegoating – duplicate your life, imitating, mirroring, gaslighting (the double whammy), brainwashing
Projective identification is examined as an intrapsychic and interpersonal phenomenon that draws the analyst into various forms of acting out (gangstalkers acting out everyday they can). Some maybe have been addicted to gangstalking, they like powering over others, but in fact they don´t control themselves.
Projective identiﬁcation is a defensive maneuver
Projective identification is a psychological term first introduced by the British psychoanalist Melanie Klein, to describe the psychological process by which a person projects a thought or belief that they have onto a second person. The concept of projective identification can be described as a type of defense mechanism or strategy employed by the unconscious mind, that allows an individual to deny or distort reality in order to maintain a socially acceptable self-image.
For people who believe in a scapegoat ideology, aggressing against the scapegoated group becomes a necessary form of self-defense
Various types of projective identification have been distinguished over the years:
- Acquisitive projective identification – where someone takes on the attributes of someone else. Unlike attributive projective identification, where someone else is induced to become one’s own projection.
- Projective counter-identification – where the therapist unwittingly assumes the feelings and role of the patient to the point where he acts out within the therapy within this assumed role that has been projected into him, a step beyond the therapist merely receiving the patient’s projections without acting on them.
- Dual projective identification – a concept introduced by Joan Lachkar. It primarily occurs when both partners in a relationship simultaneously project onto one another. Both deny the projections, both identify with those projections.
Gangstalking and scapegoating manipulation strategies
Scapegoating is the concept of projective identification. Projective identiﬁcation is a defensive maneuver
Member is the reeipient of projective identification he or she will tend to react as if he or she is being manipulated which, in truth, is the case. When the whole-group uses this defense against a client, he or she is likely to feel demoralized, misunderstood, and unsafe, and chances are that the client will terminate prematurely.
The ﬁlm’s controversial story line and examines its unique conception of the sacriﬁcial victim, Jesus. Starting from the assumption that every Christ film is a complex narrative of scapegoatíng; this examination opens up the ﬁlm’s unique formulation of persecution and victimization. Its story line, content, characterizations, and production values are examined as contributing forces in a polemical document. It ﬁnds that the Last Temptatíon presents a particular unorthodox formulation of the Christ story and a unique presentation of its sacriﬁcial victim, Jesus. This formulation of the Christ story is studied as a rebuttal to traditional Christian treatments and as a representation of liberal aggressive values and beliefs.