The Network is open-ended, so that it’s capable of unlimited expansion and can encompass any number of individuals and groups into itself for any number of purposes. It is intended that eventually every person on the planet will be included within its database, either as a member or as a targeted individual, and will be under constant watch and direction. The Network is ideally suited for incorporating a variety of new functionalities into its structure, not the least of which are mind-control technologies (discussed further on). The central computer system runs specially designed artificial intelligence software that gives it the ability to learn and evolve new functionalities that can be incorporated into normal operations or special projects. The Network is connected into every communication system, information network, and database on the planet, and incorporates these into its data collection procedures. It also takes full advantage of ECHELON, the NSA’s global surveillance system. Virtually any information that exists in digital form can be accessed by the Network system for real-time surveillance and intelligence gathering purposes. The monitoring of communications also includes the ability to interfere. This means that information flow can be controlled by various covert ‘denial of access’ techniques, and on a person-by-person basis.
Full-time GPS links to members and targets through their cell phones are used by the Network system for tracking and logistics purposes. Covert use of RFID chips make it possible to track anyone who doesn’t own or carry a cell phone. With these and other connected resources, the Network’s command center can constantly gather, analyze, and update an extensive amount of information on any person, as well as instantly locate and track themin real-time. The Network incorporates advanced profiling systems into many of its automated processes, such as for selecting, evaluating, and managing members when recruiting, planning operations, assigning operational tasks, etc.As a policing system, the Network maintains a separate database for individuals who have been flagged as targets for monitoring and policing, which will be carried out by Network members through various assigned operational tasks. Targets are determined through the reporting system described earlier, which involves receiving threat or suspicion reports from members, assessing these reports and the individuals involved, and determining whether they should be placed ona watch list. To do this, extensive information is gathered on a reported individual and analyzed, and if they match certain qualifications then specific operational procedures are determined for handling them. Once an individual is placed on a list, the target is constantly tracked by the Network system and monitoring tasks will immediately be assigned to members within the target’s neighborhood or workplace, or whereverelse they might go. Manual monitoring by members will include regular reporting to the Network command center.
Because the Network is officially non-existent and must always appear that way in order to maintain its security and achieve its ultimate ends, it is important to those who manage it that knowledge of it is minimizedas much as possible by keeping meticulous records of what information each member is privy to or might be aware of, as well as what cover stories they have been given regarding their involvement in any operations. This minimization of awareness means that members should be kept from knowing how extensive the Network and its capabilities are, the details of membership activities, and the identity of othermembers. The Network is therefore kept highly compartmentalized into isolated individuals and groups that work anonymously to each other but are coordinated through the Network’s command center so that their individual activities can be perfectly integrated into precisely timed and tightly controlled operations, such as in street theatre activities.
This strict compartmentalization of members to restrict their knowledge about the Network and other members not only assures the security of the system and its operations, but also assures that upper management levels can avoid direct responsibility, should anything go wrong. Network compartmentalization also allows members to be unknowingly become targets, as well as for members and member groups to be unknowingly pitted against each other to achieve certain desired results, without them ever realizing that they’re being manipulated. Compartmentalization assures that a member who might become a target at some point doesn’t jeopardize other members or lead to revealing any sensitive information about the Network or its operations that they might be privy to. Therefore, the identity of members and groups and all details regarding their participation in operations is kept as confidential as possible and cover stories are implemented as pretexts for assigned tasks whenever possible to facilitate these ends. It’s equally desirable to keep members as anonymous to each other as possible, and although this isn’t always possible, such as when dealing with groups where the members already know each other’s identities as members, the identity of members will otherwise be secured from other members and member groups as much as possible.
Members who are recruited into the Network are initially used within operational assignments by being given certain specific tasks to complete. Operational assignments are carried out by any number of members who are usually unaware of the identity of the other members involved in the same operation, unless they’re operating from within the same member group. When an operational directive is entered into the central command computer by management, the computer system collects all the relevant data it needs and does an analysis of the situation, works out a plan of action, breaks it down into individual tasks, organizes members, and coordinates the execution of the operation. All communications during the execution of an operation will be conducted strictly through the use of cell phone text messages, and pass through the secured Network system. There are both ‘official’ and ‘unofficial’ operations. An ‘official’ operation will strictly involve acting as a ‘citizen agent’ to monitor a workplace or community for suspicious or threatening activity, or to police targeted
Individuals who have been placed on a watch list. All members are expected to take part in these sorts of operations. An ‘unofficial’ operation goes beyond these activities, and includes any activities that members might engage in of their own free will that are approved activities, or which they have been given clearance for. Members aren’t usually directly informed about these approved activities, but are left to learn about them on their own, or covertly influenced to engage in them, if and when they reach the deeper levels of the Network. This is to remove any direct responsibility from upper level management while allowing them to take place in a controlled manner. Certain ‘unofficial’ operations will include activities that are covertly influenced through the manipulation of a member or group in order to cause them to believe that they are acting of their own free willing carrying out tasks that result in fulfilling a certain operational directive. These types of ‘unofficial’ operations always involve the testing or application of mind-control technologies.
New members are continually being recruited into this Network so that it has continually been expanding as it has drawn in more and more of the general population over the years and recruited them into membership. These new recruits are carefully screened for selection using profiling systems to determine various qualifications, such as for classification into different membership levels, and for assigning operational tasks. Upon approval for membership, each recruit is made to sign a lifetime secrecy oath or non-disclosure agreement in order to legally bind them to a lifetime contract of cooperation and commitment. Once signed, they will be forbidden to ever talk about the Network or their involvement, and must pretend complete ignorance of its existence to others. All members will thereafter be under constant electronic surveillance to track and monitor them for security reasons, as well as to accumulate data that can be used for determining management procedures for them and usability in operations. This information will also be used to control a member in the case that they become security risk or step out of line. Penalties that include lengthy jail terms for breaches of secrecy oaths or violation of non-disclosure agreements are only the first deterrent against exposure of the Network. Further deterrents are also available,
many of them involving blackmail, as well as mind-control technologies that are incorporated into the system. However, the greatest deterrent for any member will be the threat of being rejected from the system once they have been accepted into it and come to understand what might happen to them if they are. Although most knowledge about the Network and its operations and activities can be easily controlled and contained in the event of any unforeseen situation, it is still sometimes necessary that a balance be maintained between what a particular member might know about the Network and how much control can be maintained over that member, and this can leave the Network vulnerable if care isn’t taken so that maximum control is always maintained. The more controllable member is, the easier it will be to assure that problems don’t arise that might jeopardize the Network, and the more they can be brought intuits deeper levels. Tight control of members also allows for greater flexibility in Network operations and activities, allowing it to expand anew application possibilities arise. Therefore, a variety of control mechanisms can be incorporated into the system, ranging from very crude to highly sophisticated. One method of gaining the membership of a candidate into the Networks to give exaggerated praise for whatever traits or skills that candidate has that they might pride themselves in, and to lead them into believing that those traits or skills are highly sought and will allow the candidate to receive special advantages and have doors opened for them through their dedicated service to the Network. This might be any sort of trait or skill at all, as long as it can be made use of within Network operations or activities. This includes both legitimate as well as criminal traits and skills. The police, acting as a major member group within the Network, take advantage of those criminal elements that they come into contact with during their official duties, and routinely recruit them by first building the recruit’s confidence in their criminal abilities, and leading them into believing that they would benefit by helping the police with the use of these skills. Criminals are highly sought for certain illegal tasks that the police want performed which they and other members will not dare to engage in themselves.
Although a crude form of control, blackmail is still highly effective and completely within the repertoire of methods used to recruit, control, and silence members. As such, blackmail situations are put to good use and are standard practice within certain groups that are part of the Network. Normally, it will be used where secrecy oaths or non-disclosure agreements aren’t as practical or effective, such as will be the case with criminal groups who aren’t necessarily intimidated by the legal ramifications of legally binding security oaths. Blackmail can therefore be used as a substitute to secrecy oaths adnoun-disclosure agreements during recruitment into the Network, but should always be perceived by recruited members as part of an initiation into a group and not as part of the Network. The blackmail procedure will serve to bind a new member to an oath of silence and commitment to that group, and must be as effective as a secrecy oath or non-disclosure agreement would be. It will normally consist of recording the new member engaging in a suitably compromising act, with the recording being secured as insurance against any breaches that could jeopardize the Network and its operations. There are two basic types of blackmail that are used: sexual and criminal. The most widely used blackmail is sexual blackmail that can bemused to destroy a member’s character, social status, and reputation. When more effective blackmail is necessary, it will involve criminal acts that can go so far as to involve murder. Since blackmail is a criminal act and the upper management levels of the Network seek to distance themselves from all responsibility for activities that its members engage in, these blackmail operations are executed in such a way that responsibility for them or anything at all that might go wrong will fall on individual members or member groups in order to maintain the security and functioning of the Network. This will necessitate providing a certain degree of autonomy of the groups that perform the blackmail procedures, and includes a certain amount of freedom in the decision-making abilities that certain members of these groups have (or at least the perception of such freedom and autonomy)that don’t require prior authorization by upper management levels of the Network. Only members who have been properly programmed and trained for special tasks are ever given clearance for such decision-making abilities and only as far as specific tasks and activities require. Recruitment or initiation that involves collecting blackmail insurance must always be done under the guise of a member group, and in such a way that the recruit doesn’t know that the group is part of a largernetwork. Only after collecting blackmail insurance and establishing oaths of silence and commitment might the new member be brought further into the Network itself. In this sort of situation, the recruit might think that he or she is being initiated into a club, secret society, cutlet, and will undergo an initiation process that will usually involve them voluntarily putting themselves into a suitably compromising situation that is recorded and secured as blackmail insurance. In these cases, the recruit will see it as a proof of loyalty to the group they are involved with, and will be led to believe that only that group knows about the compromising act they engaged in. Sometimes, a recruit might need to be put into a blackmail situation involuntarily, in order to garner their full cooperation when a voluntary blackmail situation isn’t possible. Whatever the case, the blackmail procedure should guarantee that the recruit will want to remain loyal tithe Network (through the group) and never speak about their knowledge of it or its activities. The most important thing when collecting blackmail insurance is that it should always be seen to be tied to the member group, and not perceived as anything to do with the larger Network. Blackmail is only used with certain types of members within certain types of member groups. As mentioned earlier, there are both voluntary and involuntary blackmail situations. A voluntary situation is where staged act that compromises the member is previously agreed on between the new recruit and other group members, usually as part of their initiation into the group and for binding their loyalty to that group through a secrecy oath. An involuntary blackmail situation is less straightforward in how it might be carried out, and this will usually depend on whether any compromising material can be discovered about the member, or can otherwise be created. This will involve assessing the member’s main weaknesses and then creating staged situations to tempt those weaknesses, leading the member unsuspectingly into the compromising act. In either case, the compromising act is recorded on tape, and if the blackmail is involuntary, then the recording will be presented to the member and it will be made clear that it will be used against them if they should ever disclose anything about the group or its activities. Involuntary blackmail is more commonly applied to members who are not part of any group tied to the Network. Although blackmail offers the obvious ability to force a person to act against their will and do the blackmailer’s bidding, the Network is designed so that blackmail can be used to make them act willingly, without conscience or remorse. The Network selectively and gradually introduces certain members to a completely different form of life than normal, in which their exposure to this new lifestyle is carefully controlled and their perceptions molded so that they begin to be conditioned to accept a new set of attitudes and behaviors that they come to live by. Blackmail operates through the level of guilt or fear that can be associated with it. In other words, the more guilt a person feels towards a compromising act that they have been involved in and the fear of being found out, the more effectively it can be used to control them. The easier it is to control them, the easier it is to lead them into further compromising acts to increase the guilt and strengthen the effectiveness of the blackmail insurance. A member under the pressure of blackmail seeks any means to alleviate their feelings of guilt, including the use of scapegoats, and these are provided through the Network in the form of targets. As a member progresses into the deeper levels of the Network, their perceptions slowly change and they are influenced to see targets as more guilty than they are, and this can serve to alleviate their own guilt in acting out against those targets. Using blackmail insurance to secure a member’s silence and continuing cooperation and participation in Network activities also provides means to lead these members into certain deeper levels of the Network’s structure, where certain types of special privileges or rewards can be made available if they take part in certain Network activities that lie outside of ‘official’ operations. These other activities, referred to earlier as ‘special projects’, are designed to keep members engaged in Network activities, while also serving to strengthen their loyalty and oath of silence. Unless a member is receiving adequate mind-control programming to make it unnecessary, suitable blackmail insurance is absolutely required before a member can be cleared to participate inane of the activities that take place at the deeper levels of the Network.
How They Test the Code of Silence
It’s a matter of routine for those who keep secrets to take steps to assure that those people who are party to those secrets are trustable. There is a standard method that is used for assuring and testing such trustworthiness. Within all groups that are part of the Network, members will be required to immediately report any inappropriate activity that they witness other group members engaging in. This will include saying anything about the Network or its activities. The members will also be made aware that their trust will be tested from time to time, in that a staged security breach or breaking of the rules will be conducted that they will witness, usually by someone they’re known to be friends with or who is their superior within the group, and their reaction to this staged breach will be used to determine their trust. The member will never know whether the breach is a test or not, and will therefore be forced to report it, or face the possible consequences for not doing so. Since this is a secret government program involving on-disclosure agreements and secrecy laws, as well as blackmail, the prep will be facing potential criminal repercussions, or equivalent damage to their life (including targeting), for failing to comply. The method described here is very effective for testing a member’s loyalty and trust, either to another member, a member group, or the Network itself. This method of testing and maintaining the code of silence will also assure that information regarding a target is safe to disseminate among Network members, and the content of that information could therefore be quite extensive. This means that this information does not have to be accurate, as long as each member who receives it believes that it is and can never discover otherwise.
The Network’s Underground Society
An underground society exists deep within the Network, unknown of by many of its members, and certainly not by anyone who isn’t a member. Access to this underground society and its activities is only given to those members who have been properly initiated into it. Even among those members who have access to it, most of them will only have access to limited parts of it, and only if they meet strict security protocols and have been cleared to take part. These protocols absolutely require that blackmail insurance is first collected, or that adequate mind-control procedures are applied that will guarantee the member’s cooperative involvement. Although blackmail insurance has traditionally been collected when recruiting members into this underground, it’s being phased out as more sophisticated methods of electronic mind-control are being more widely incorporated into the system. On first exposure, this underground might be seen by its newly introduced members as nothing more than activities that lie outside the Network itself, either as part of the member group they belong to, or by invitation from other members who they don’t know are members and who have been specifically tasked to invite them to participate. Only through progressive exposure to and involvement in certain activities does a member learn anything about the underground, and all of this is carefully controlled at every step.
Many of the people who are brought into the Network are severely lacking in any morals when they’re recruited, and are therefore easy to involve in the deeper levels of this Network underground, and quickly gravitate to taking part in it. These particular members are usually connected to the Network through fringe groups, such as street gangs, motorcycle clubs, drug or prostitution rings, police informants, etc., but not necessarily. Many members who end up in the deepest levels of the underground are just as likely to be business professionals, police officers, teachers, and church leaders. The easiest members to draw into the Network’s underground, however, are young adults, and sex is the most popular enticement. Sex is a major weakness for a lot of people, and it’s routinely used within the Network as a means for collecting blackmail insurance, but also for pleasure and entertainment, which is made available to members of the underground through various special projects.