LETTER TO THE US ATTORNEY GENERAL LORETTA E. LYNCH
US ATTORNEY GENERAL LORETTA E. LYNCH
Department of Justice 950 Pennsylvania Avenue, NW Washington, DC 20530-0001
Subject: Complaints by Victims of Gang Stalking and Electronic Assault Not Taken Seriously
Dear Attorney General Lynch:
The United States of America touts itself as the world’s champion of human rights; yet, it completely ignores a group of Americans who find themselves disenfranchised of the most basic human rights. I am talking about victims of systematic gang stalking and remote-driven physical and neurological attacks, assaulted by unseen and unknown attackers using COINTELPRO tactics and obviously highly classified devices/methods. Those victims refer to themselves as targets.
Some of the officers under your authority must necessarily know about this form of domestic terrorism although it receives no attention from the government on any level, from any law enforcement official, or from the media. Nevertheless, our complaints go uninvestigated. Congresspersons, executive branch individuals, including the FBI, and local and state authorities do not even answer our letters of complaints. In addition, local, state, and national law enforcement often stigmatize us as psychotic or paranoid schizophrenic. Indeed, we readily acknowledge that normal people who are continually harassed day and night do sometimes appear psychotic; however, the psychosis in their cases is induced rather than somatic.
Targets recognize that the symptoms of some of the recent shooters and mass murderers who have received international attention are often those of targeted individuals. Most targets, however, present no threat to anyone or to themselves. Notwithstanding, many of them find themselves isolated from family and friends, jobless, and oftentimes homeless. They suffer alone.
I urge you to appoint one of your highly trained and educated staff workers to research the topic of targeting. Many of us targets could be very helpful in orienting that person on the subject. A mass of material in the form of patent applications, documented precedents, credible published material, and targets’ personal stories await a serious study by the office of the attorney general.
I hope that you will view this letter in the same sense of urgency in which it is written—as a concerned citizen who wishes to lend authenticity and sincerity to the U.S.’s commitment to human rights. The apparent proliferation of targeting presents a challenge to the very existence of our form of democracy. Thank you for your consideration.
Max H. Williams, PhD
Foreign Service (ret.)