* Local cops abet the creation of a "false profile" of this journalist by responding to what a police officer said was report that I had made a "threat" against a utility employee -- a flat-out lie.
* Will the authorities now classify me as a "domestic terrorist" based on another false report?
On Christmas eve, the gas meter that's been faithfully operating for more than two decades since we moved into our house started to emit a loud ticking sound, accompanied a wildly jumping dial and the smell of gas. I called PECO Energy (an Exelon Corp. company) and within an hour, a tech arrived and replaced the meter.
|The radio frequency module/battery pack loaded gas meter:|
questioning its safety makes me a "domestic terrorist"?
Apparently, my article did not sit well with PECO Energy or the utility industry in general.
Yesterday I noticed a faint odor of gas around the meter. This morning, I checked again, and there was condensation -- moisture -- inside the plastic case housing the battery unit. I consider this a serious safety hazard; PECO employees continue to assure me that condensation inside the plastic gas meter cover housing the battery unit poses no danger. I am not convinced, and I plan to revisit this subject very soon.
|"Smart" Peco RF electric meters have|
sparked fires; no negative reports
yet about RF battery-powered gas meters.
When the PECO tech arrived Friday afternoon (Dec. 27th), he was escorted by a Lower Makefield Twp. Bucks County PA police cruiser. The police officer pulled up in front of my house. I asked if there was a problem. The officer said to me, "We got a report that you made a threat against a PECO employee." The police officer then proceeded to order me to "go back into your house" as if I were some sort of mental defective.
|PECO is replacing "Sensus" brand smart electric meters|
with another make -- but what if electromagnetic surges or
sparks are the real problem with RF utility meters?
The PECO tech who had been working on my gas meter came over and within earshot of the police officer said he had confirmed that gas was leaking from a very loose, untightened connection on the gas supply line. The police officer's demeanor changed. The officer informed me that he was going to report that the homeowner was courteous and that there was no problem. I extended my arm and shook the officer's hand, and he drove off.
Soon after, I called the PECO corporate public relations department in Philadelphia to register my extreme displeasure that someone from PECO called my local police to report that I made a "threat" against a PECO employee. Under the Patriot Act, a citizen who delivers a threat of bodily harm or property damage to a first responder or utility worker theoretically can be classified as a "domestic terrorist." I have no doubt that powerful forces trying to shut down the journalist who has exposed horrific electromagnetic weapon assaults on American citizens are now pulling out all stops to neutralize me, perhaps now with "extreme prejudice."
I have requested that PECO send me a written apology. The man who identified himself as PECO spokesman "Ben Armstrong" told me that perhaps the call was made because I said that "PECO was working with the CIA" -- a statement that I never made. I told "Ben Armstrong" that he was misconstruing my remark about community-based harassment. I did communicate to "Ben Armstrong" my suspicions that certain "black ops," perhaps including government agencies and commands, may be using PECO personnel to wage campaigns of harassment and persecution against so-called "targeted individuals."
That was not a threat, nor could it be construed in any way to be a threat. I terminated the conversation with "Ben Armstrong," after delivering to him this comment: "I can see where this is going."
|Utilities to customers: |
"Right -- good luck with that."
If I do not receive a written apology from PECO that I can give to my police chief or any other relevant authorities, I will consider taking legal action to protect my reputation and my good name.
That is not a threat -- that is a promise.
P.S. -- I again was told today that all PECO gas meters now incorporate battery-powered radio frequency modules, ostensibly used to wirelessly transmit meter readings. I still do not understand how analog meters using mechanical gears can be used to transmit meter readings, and I still have received no plausible explanation, or assurance that the RF unit cannot be used to shut down gas service by remote control, or as a detonation device. If and when I get an explanation, I will report it in this space.
This short item from Andrew Sullivan's blog at TheDailyBeast.com links to a recent article that discusses how smart meters can be hacked by those with malicious intent:
TO UNDERSTAND WHY JOURNALISTS AND OTHER AMERICANS ARE MALICIOUSLY TARGETED AND ASSIGNED FALSE PROFILES, SEE:
GESTAPO USA: FED-POLICE FUSION CENTER VIGILANTE NETWORK PERSECUTES CITIZEN TARGETS: VETERAN MAINSTREAM JOURNALIST
Federal "threat fusion center" agencies and commands and their state and local law enforcement and corporate partners are conducting an ideology- and hate-driven slow-kill domestic genocide under the false flags of the wars on terror and crime -- enabled by the naivety of those who believe "it can't happen here."
U.S. (VIA MIL CONTRACTOR) SILENTLY TORTURES AMERICANS WITH CELL TOWER SCALAR ELECTROMAGNETIC WEAPON SYSTEM (U.S. Patent 7629918, Raytheon)