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READ ABOUT THE CRIMINAL MANAGEMENT CRIMES HERE: http://www.scribd.com/people/documents/3967500?from_badge_documents_button=1 BOYDEN GRAY AND JONATHAN LIPPMAN'S SCRIPTED ADMINISTRATIVE OBSTRUCTIONS JUDICIAL TARGETING AND TRESPASS! SEE BOYDEN SECTION II FOR THE SCRIPT. THE BELOW IS THE FRAUD MANAGEMENT MANUAL THAT ADMINISTERS AND ENFORCES ORGANIZED HATE CRIME PHENOMENA AS THE METHOD OF OPERATION IN AND OUT OF COURT SYSTEMS AND GOVERNMENT. __ ____________________________________ CRIMES ONE MUST PARTAKE IN, TO EXCEL AND DO BUSINESS EFFECTIVELY, IN NEW YORK STATE, UNDER LAWLESS LEADERSHIP. ________________________________________________________________ Organized crime - or criminal organizations are groups or operations run by criminals, most commonly for the purpose of generating a monetary profit. The Organized Crime Control Act (U.S., 1970) defines organized crime as "The unlawful activities of ... a highly organized, disciplined association...". Some criminal organizations, such as terrorist organizations, are politically motivated . Mafias are criminal organizations whose primary motivation is profit. Gangs sometimes become "disciplined" enough to be considered "organized". An organized gang or criminal set can also be referred to as a mob. T he act of engaging in criminal activity as a structured group is referred to in the United States as racketeering. In the U.S., organized crime is often prosecuted federally under the Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act (RICO), Statute (18 U.S.C. Part I Chapter 96 1961-1968). Organized crime, however defined, is characterized by a few basic qualities including durability over time, diversified interests, hierarchical structure, capital accumulation, reinvestment, access to political protection and the use of violence to protect interests. THIS IS BOYDEN GRAY'S SPECIALITY COUPLED WITH DEADLY PATHOGEN ADMINISTRATION! _______________________________________________________________________ Straw Man From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia A straw man argument is an informal fallacy based on misrepresentation of an opponent's position. To "set up a straw man" or "set up a straw-man argument" is to create a position that is easy to refute, then attribute that position to the opponent. A straw-man argument can be a successful rhetorical technique (that is, it may succeed in persuading people) but it is in fact a misleading fallacy, because the opponent's actual argument has not been refuted. EXAMPLE: JONATHAN LIPPMAN'S FORCE FOR CHANGE KILLER OPERATIONS, LISTED UNDER HIS NAME IN THE HOMEPAGE SECTION. Its name is derived from the practice of using straw men in combat training. In such training, a scarecrow is made in the image of the enemy with the single intent of attacking it.[1] It is occasionally called a straw dog fallacy,[2] scarecrow argument, or wooden dummy argument. Setup of a straw man Straw Man-(1)A fictitious person, esp. one that is weak or flawed.(2) A tenuous and exaggerated counterargument that an advocate puts forward for the sole purpose of disproving it.- Also termed straw-man argument.(3 A thrid party used in some transactions as a temporary transferee to allow the principal parties to accomplish something that is otherwise impermissable. (4) A person hired to post a worthless bail bond for the release of an accused.- Also termed stray comments. (Black's Law Dictionary, Seventh Edition pg. 1434) One can set up a straw man in the following ways: 1 .Present a misrepresentation of the opponent's position, refute it, and pretend that the opponent's actual position has been refuted. 2.Quote an opponent's words out of context -- i.e., choose quotations that are not representative of the opponent's actual intentions (see contextomy). 3.Present someone who defends a position poorly as the defender, refute that person's arguments, and pretend that every upholder of that position, and thus the position itself, has been defeated. 4.Invent a fictitious persona with actions or beliefs that are criticized, and pretend that the person represents a group of whom the speaker is critical. 5. Oversimplify a person's argument into a simple analogy, which can then be attacked. Some logic textbooks define the straw man fallacy only as a misrepresented argument. It is now common, however, to use the term to refer to all of these tactics. The straw-man technique is also used as a form of media manipulation. However, carefully presenting and refuting a weakened form of an opponent's argument is not always itself a fallacy. Instead, it restricts the scope of the opponent's argument, either to where the argument is no longer relevant or as a step of a proof by exhaustion. Examples An example of a straw man fallacy: Person A: I don't think children should run into the busy streets. Person B: I think that it would be foolish to lock children up all day. By insinuating that Person A's argument is far more draconian than it is, Person B has side-stepped the issue. Here the "straw man" that person B has set up is the premise that "The only way to stop children running into the busy streets is to keep them inside all day". A common example of a real world use of this fallacy might concern capital punishment: Person A: The death sentence would also remove some financial stresses on the prison system Person B: It's terrible that you think we should kill people just to clear out prisons. The fallacy here is how Person B takes an inconsequential benefit of capital punishment and portrays it as Person A's main argument. An example of the straw man fallacy in the form of an argument map. This fallacy appeared on the Australian Broadcasting Corporation radio programme Counterpoint. References 1. Online Etymology Dictionary. Retrieved on 2006-10-09. 2. Informal Fallacies. Retrieved on 2006-10-09. 3. Australian Broadcasting Corporation, Counterpoint transcript (accessed 22 Oct 2006) See also •Devil's advocate, another device used in discussions •Contextomy (i.e., quoting out of context) •Straw man proposal, technique used in Organizational Development ________________________________________________________________________ Straw Man Proposal From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia A "straw-man proposal", also known as an Aunt Sally, is a brainstormed simple business proposal intended to generate discussion of its disadvantages and to provoke the generation of new and better proposals. Often, a straw man document will be prepared by one or two people prior to kicking off a larger project. In this way, the team can jump start their discussions with a document that is likely to contain many, but not all the key aspects to be discussed. As the document is revised, it may be given other edition names such as the more solid-sounding "stone-man", "iron-man", and so on, etc. The succession of names comes from the requirements document for the programming language Ada. In this document, the various stages were Strawman, Woodman, Tinman and Ironman. Later, another Ada document added the following sequence of men: Sandman, Pebbleman and Stoneman. ________________________________________________________________________ Extortion Extortion is a criminal offense, which occurs when a person either obtains money, property or services from another through coercion or intimidation or threatens one with physical or reputational harm unless they are paid money or property. Refraining from doing harm is sometimes euphemistically called protection. Extortion is commonly practiced by organized crime groups. The actual obtainment of money or property is not required to commit the offense. Making a threat of violence or a lawsuit which refers to a requirement of a payment of money or property to halt future violence or lawsuit is sufficient to commit the offense. The four simple words "pay up or else" are sufficient to constitute the crime of extortion. An extortionate threat made to another in jest is still extortion. In the United States, extortion may also be committed as a federal crime across a computer system, phone, by mail or in using any instrument of "interstate commerce". Extortion requires that the individual sent the message "willingly" and "knowingly" as elements of the crime. The message only has to be sent (but does not have to reach the intended recipient) to commit the crime of extortion. Extortion is distinguished from blackmail. In blackmail, the blackmailer threatens to do something which would be legal or normally allowed unless paid money or property. Extortion is distinguished from robbery. In "strong arm" robbery, the offender takes goods from the victim with use of immediate force. In "robbery" goods are taken or an attempt is made to take the goods against the will of anotherwith or without force. A bank robbery or extortion of a bank can be committed by a letter handed by the criminal to the teller. In extortion, the victim is threatened to hand over goods, or else damage to their reputation or other harm or violence against them may occur. Under federal law extortion can be committed with or without the use of force and with or without the use of a weapon. A key difference is that extortion always involves a written or verbal threat whereas robbery can occur without any verbal or written threat (refer to U.S.C. 875 and U.S.C. 876). The term extortion is often used metaphorically to refer to usury or to price-gouging, though neither is legally considered extortion. It is also often used loosely to refer to everyday situations where one person feels indebted against their will, to another, in order to receive an essential service or avoid legal consequences. For example, certain lawsuits, fees for services such as banking, automobile insurance, gasoline prices, and even taxation, have all been labeled "extortion" by people with various social or political beliefs. Extortion currently carries up to a maximum prison sentence of 20 years in most states and under Federal law ________________________________________________________________________ Coercion From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Coercion is the practice of compelling a person to involuntarily behave in a certain way (whether through action or inaction) by use of threats, intimidation or some other form of pressure or force. Coercion may typically involve the actual infliction of physical or psychological harm in order to enhance the credibility of a threat. The threat of further harm may then lead to the cooperation or obedience of the person being coerced. The term is often associated with circumstances which involve the unethical use of threats or harm to achieve some objective. Coercion may also serve as a form of justification for a conclusion in a logical fallacy or non-logical argument. ________________________________________________________________________ Legal Fraud Blacks Law Dictionary 4th Edition (Page 1040) Contracts or acts as, though not originating in actual evil design to perpetrate fraud, yet by their tendency to mislead others or to violate confidence, are prohibited by law. Blacks Law Dictionary 4th Edition False Representation - A representation which is untrue, willfully made to deceive another to his injury Blacks Law Dictionary 4th Edition Falsification - - In equity practice. The showing an item in the debit of an account to be either wholly false or in some part erroneous. Blacks Law Dictionary 4th Edition False Pretenses - Designed misrepresentation of existing fact or condition whereby person obtains another's money or goods. People v. Gould, 363 ill. 348, 2 N.E.2d 324. Blacks Law Dictionary 4th Edition False or Fraudulent Claim - A "false or fraudulent claim" within meaning of statute providing for punishment of any one receiving proceeds of fraudulent audit or payment, since to be "false or fraudulent," must be a claim for services or materials not actually rendered or furnished. People v. Dally, 175 Misc. 680, 24 N.Y.S.2d 692, 695. Blacks Law Dictionary 4th Edition Negligence - The omission to do something which a reasonable man, guided by those ordinary considerations which ordinarily regulate human affairs, would do, or the doing of something which a reasonable and prudent man would not do. Blacks Law Dictionary 4th Edition Deceit - - A fraudulent and cheating misrepresentation, artifice, or device, used by one or more persons to deceive and trick another, who is ignorant of the true facts, to the prejudice and damage of the party imposed upon. People v. Chadwick, 143 Cal. 116, 76 P. 884. Webster Hoax: A deception for mockery or mischief; To deceive by a hoax. Syn. see dupe. Dupe: One who has been or is easily deceived. To delude; deceive; gull. - dupe, gull, trick, hoax mean to delude one by underhanded means. Dupe suggests unwariness in the person deluded and the acceptance of what is false as true, of counterfeit as genuine, or the like; WEBSTER. Fraud- The unlawful obtaining of another's property by design, but without criminal intent, and with the assent of the owner obtained by artifice or misrepresentation. Any cunning deception or artifice used to circumvent, cheat, or deceive another. Story, Eq. Jur. 9 186. Blacks Law Dictionary 4th Edition Defamation -- The taking from one's reputation. The offense for injuring a person's character, fame, or reputation by false and malicious statements. The term seems to include both libel and slander. Blacks Law Dictionary 4th Edition Malicious - Characterized by, or involving, malice; having, or done with, wicked or mischievous intentions or motives; wrongful and done intentionally without just cause or excuse. People v. Knapp, 274 N.Y.S. 85, 152 Misc. 368. Blacks Law Dictionary 4th Edition Torts - to defame or injure a person’s reputation by a published writing. THE ADAM URBANSKI AND JONATHAN LIPPMAN GLOBAL CRIME REPLICATIONS, AND PATTERNS HAVE REQUIRED NEW CRIMINAL DEFINITIONS. SEE BELOW. PLEASE NOTE THESE CRIMES ARE DESTROYING AND KILLING PEOPLE, ARE NOT REGULATED, ARE TRACEABLE, AND EXEMPLIFY DOCUMENTED CHARACTERISTICS OF ORGANIZED CRIME, EMBEDDED IN EASY ACCESS TO CORRUPTED POLITICAL PROTECTION. SEE LEGAL SECTION ON HOMEPAGE. _________________________________________________________________________ Gang Stalking - is a very methodical crime to ruin someone's social life, loose their job, and drive them out of town and out of their mind. These methods differ slightly by region and lifestyle. This multi-Stalking attack plan carefully uses different people to continue operations without being caught. Anyone can get away with something once. Initially a psychopath who somehow feels threatened by the victim, contacts the local gang or group who sends their members in to multi-stalk the victim. See Gang Stalking Methods such as overt Brighting and Anchoring to initially sensitize the victim, car and home illegal entry. They may also poison pets or watchdogs. While this is being done they test out the neighbors of the victims so the neighbors can continue this multi-Stalking crime. Different neighbors start Sametime entry/exit and brighting one by one. Some of the closest neighbors they coax and force to do many different actions that may look a little out of the norm to the casual observer but they do not see any intent of any harm. The victim who is exposed to all of these actions on a day to day basis can see the actions are deliberately intended as a threat. Also these neighbors may even trespass or do illegal entry to mess up a victim's home when they are out but not enough to be seen as a crime by police. They also attack the victim’s workplace by messing up their work and making it look like the victim screwed up so the victim can get fired. Also they attack the victim's coworker’s belongings if they can make it look like the victim did it. While this is going on, they pick a close neighbor and force them out of their home or apartment. This can also be done by messing up their job. This is to make room for the paid gang stalker and/or family to move in and continue the attack after they get all they can from the close neighbors. So if the victim is not socially ruined, jobless or insane, the paid gang stalker takes over. This gang stalker is like an army man and the gang stalking leaders pay him to continue the harassment and make it more severe! It can take three or more years to get to this point. However this gang stalker does not want to be caught because he has too much to loose. He has moved up in the gang stalking organization and knows alot, but he is out of the chain of command. This soldier is on a special project and may even be expendable. By now non-lethal EMF weapons may also be included in the attack. These weapons alone can drive a sane mind crazy. The above forces now are now trained to attack the victim and this vicious cycle may occur again so if the same person attacks again in three years no pattern will be recognized. New gang stalkers can also be recruited too. Killing a person's social life, job, marriage, ties with friends and family and making other's think the victim is crazy is SOCIAL MURDER! Victims have also committed suicide from the Gang Stalking Stress! This is the perfect crime, fool proof in every way unless people become aware and stop it! Gang Stalking attack plan by MRG _________________________________________________________________________ JOB MOBBING : According to Westhues (2002) mobbing “is an impassioned, collective campaign by co-workers to exclude, punish, and humiliate a targeted worker.” Namie and Namie (2000) name it bullying and define it as “the repeated, malicious, health endangering mistreatment of one employee by one or more employees” (p. 3). Whether termed mobbing, bullying, or verbal abuse the behaviors and results are to the same ends “to crush and eliminate the target” (Westhues, 2002). Mobbing frequently involves the use of “harassing, abusive, and often terrorizing behaviors” (Davenport, Schwartz and Elliot, 1999, p. 34). Mobbing is seldom overt instead it thrives on the use of rumor, innuendo, making inappropriate jokes, and public discrediting (Davenport, Schwartz and Elliot, 1999; Namie and Namie 2000). What seems to traumatize the target the most are covert tactics used continuously and methodically. These methods often leave the target feeling as though mobbing is occurring, but without concrete evidence. As Westhues explains, "job mobbing" iscommon in academia. For example, a department controlled by mediocrities may attempt to shun, isolate, and ridicule its single outstanding scholar. Often these attacks are covert or indirect. The goal is to wear down "the target" emotionally. Some targets surrender to the collective will. Some retire early. Others flee to jobs elsewhere - an unfortunate outcome for the reputation of the university involved. The German word for this is Todschweigen, or death by silence. 'To calculate the odds of your being mobbed," Mr. Westhues writes in his most comprehensive book on mobbing, The Envy of Excellence: Administrative Mobbing of High-Achieving Professors, 'count the ways you show your workmates up: fame, publications, teaching scores, connections, eloquence, wit,writing skills, athletic ability, computer skills, salary, family, money, age, class, pedigree, looks, house, clothes, spouse, children, sex appeal. Any one of these will do.'" --from the Chronicle of Higher Education: '
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