Gang Stalking: Slain Ex-Marine "Known" To White Plains Police?
The police say Mr. Chamberlain was “known” to them, although it appears he had not been convicted of a crime. There are intimations that he wrestled with emotional issues. Sometimes, neighbors say, he talked to himself. Who’s to say? As often, life’s default position is set to “complicated.”
White Plains police thugs responded to a life alert call for 68 year-old retired Marine Kenneth Chamberlain, Sr. As reported by the New York Times, Mr. Chamberlain was "known" to police. This is surprising to his family because Chamberlain has no police record. Mr. Chamberlain is, however, known in the community to be emotionally disturbed. Police taunted Mr. Chamberlain as they broke down his door and also mocked his association with the Marines, and hurled racial epithets. Fortunately, tapes exist documenting the incident leading to the police murder of Chamberlain.
Chamberlain was known as an "EMO" or Emotionally disturbed individual. In today's sorry state of America this is enough to get anyone listed on a "threat assessment list", and, given disparate and often harsh treatment. The entire Threat Assessment Team system is intimately associated with organized gang stalking. The team leaders of organized gang stalking are public safety officers such as White Plains Public Safety Commissioner David Chong. There has been some public revelation about the dubious nature of threat assessment systems. An excellent example is that of Jane Clift. See links containing potentially life saving information: