I left off stating the psycho-sexual torture aspect of NOSY NEIGHBOR AND THE GANG is escalating in my living space as the goal now is to MOVE me out of being simply what is called SOFT PORN----NON-CONTACT SEXUAL ASSAULT being that illegal steaming video PORN CARTEL to what always happens when we allow non-contact porn to proliferate-----it turns into PHYSICAL SEXUAL ASSAULT ----with the goals of DEBILITATING the target---whether man, woman, or children ----adults or seniors black, white, and brown.
Yesterday I discovered after 'thinking about it' what may be the vulnerability of me in using the toilet----thinking my BURKA was enough to protect me from overhead cameras-----having looked inside toilet bowl and tank for cameras thinking I was safe that way. While SHE'S GOING IN -----WE HIT HER continued as FEEDBACK each time I used toilet. Now, I am aware that there is indeed a CAMERA inside toilet-----looking at SPY CAMERA---TOILET CAMS------I see cameras are now being installed inside PORCELAIN at bottom of toilet bowl. We cannot see the camera because it is covered by a thin veneer of porcelain.
So, in my bathroom I not only am dealing with cameras behind TUB/SHOWER but inside toilet and a COMPUTER UNIT large enough to give these more complex cameras more penetration power. Ergo, they may indeed be penetrating sheet rock walls----and thin veneer of porcelain.
Don't just look under the toilet RIM-----those toilet police KNOW the camera is inside porcelain toilet fixture. This inspection during what is soaring TOILET CAM black market pornography would NOT FIND the CAMERA ---it is inside porcelain.
I have placed metal covers inside toilet bowl to block these cameras
Is There a Spy Camera in That Bathroom? In Seoul, 8,000 Workers Will Check
A volunteer and a police officer inspecting a women’s bathroom in Seoul, South Korea, in 2016. More than 30,000 cases of surreptitious filming have been reported nationally since 2013.
CreditCreditJung Yeon-Je/Agence France-Presse — Getty ImagesBy Tiffany May and Su-Hyun Lee
- Sept. 3, 2018
Women have come to fear that cameras could be anywhere: perched inside the toilet bowl of a public restroom, disguised as a smoke detector in a shop’s fitting room, even rolled into a plastic bag at the lip of a trash can.
In Seoul, the capital, the proliferation of such hidden cameras — and the images they record, which often end up on pornographic websites — has often been described by reporters as an epidemic.
The city announced a crackdown on Sunday, increasing the number of municipal employees assigned to search public bathrooms for hidden cameras to 8,000 in October from the 50 currently at work.
“It is to help citizens to feel safe when they use the public restrooms, free from concerns about spy cams,” the Seoul Metropolitan Government said in a statement.
The city has promised to inspect every one of its 20,554 public restrooms daily, an enormous undertaking that underscores the scope of the problem.
More than 30,000 cases of surreptitious filming have been reported nationally since 2013, according to police statistics.
Please BE CAREFUL----whether inside your home having new PLUMBING work done or whether travelling------going over to a new friend's house because these TOILET CAM TOILETS have cameras inside porcelain where one would not know it is there.
These toilet no doubt saturated in each community in Baltimore and likely HOTELS et al creating all kinds of illegal black market streaming PORN----in this TOILET CAM PORN----or SCAT PORN.
About this website
American Standard Pissing Top Quality Toilet Spy Cam With Ghana Wc Price Wl-502 - Buy Pissing Toilet,Wc Piss…
These products are almost all being made in FOREIGN ECONOMIC ZONES overseas and shipped to US ------
Following up with the coming of what I call a BIGGER COMPUTER UNIT on 2nd floor making all kinds of electrical FEEDBACK-----NOSY NEIGHBORS watching especially at night like to say----
I CAN SEE THE EYES ARE OPEN-----I CAN TELL IF THE VICTIM IS ASLEEP.
Below I show how all this illegal surveillance STANFORD TOTAL PRISON structure being used by NOSY NEIGHBOR AND THE GANG in video PORN -----in creating a psycho-sexual mental breakdown condition for those targeted by soft non-contact PORN.
To escape the general conversation over whether my FRIEND being video-cammed as PHYSICAL SEXUAL victim being openly discussed by NOSY NEIGHBOR AND THE GANG----I have started to wear EAR PLUGS/HEADPHONES to bed to eliminate all sounds for easy restful sleep. I do not hear FEEDBACK from equipment-----or NOSY NEIGHBORS.
HEADPHONES amplify microphone presence--------when I place my head on pillow I hear what only my ear may not. So, last night I was able to amplify MY HEARTBEAT very loud and easily monitored. If I laid on one section of bed that amplification was very loud-----and lessened if I moved in other directions. Using my DETECTOR in the morning there is indeed high-response in bed just where I felt it. I have been using DETECTOR steadily with NO DETECTOR REACTION in that location.
What has changed this past week was first, NOSY NEIGHBOR installing more cameras in wall-----and bringing in what was a more complex COMPUTER UNIT.
'The center averages two codes a day, situations in which a patient has arrested and needs to be revived. There are an average of 16 emergency room calls a day they are involved in.
'The first 30 days of e-Emergency service at SCBH will be on an all-call basis, she explained. “So, regardless of what the patient comes in for, if they come into one of the cameraed rooms, we are to initiate the button,” McGinty-Thompson said'.
I show below how these TELEMEDICINE CAMERAS are strong enough to zoom into a patient's eyes----just as NOSY NEIGHBOR keeps saying-----
I CAN SEE HER EYES ARE OPEN----I CAN DETERMINE BY HER EYES IF SHE IS ASLEEP.
'The cameras in the rooms are strong enough to zoom in on the pupils of a patient’s eyes as well as focus on monitors taking a patient’s vital signs'.
The structure being installed by NOSY NEIGHBOR AND THE GANG illegal surveillance being used for BLACK MARKET PORNOGRAPHY is indeed the same technology being used for TELEMEDICINE where a ROOM is HARD-WIRED with cameras and microphones and the PATIENT is totally monitored. Now, this hits seniors as health care hardest------people with disabilities hardest ---but the future of MEDICARE FOR ALL--TELEMEDICINE is to subject our US 99% of WE THE PEOPLE to these kinds of TOTAL PRISON surveillance structures ----TELEMEDICINE under the guise of social benefit------health care.
I AM NOT HEARING ANY FEEDBACK FROM COMPUTER UNIT OR NOSY NEIGHBORS -----A HEARTBEAT MONITOR THROUGH HEADPHONES TO SHOW IF A VICTIM IS RESPONDING WITH FEAR AND INTIMIDATION----
Is my heartbeat getting faster----meaning I am hearing something that makes me fearful or stressed.
Technology Helps Doctors Treat Patients, No Matter the Distance For rural communities, telemedicine can offer a lifeline to around-the-clock and pediatric care.
For rural communities, telemedicine can offer a lifeline to around-the-clock and pediatric care.
Wylie Wong is a freelance journalist who specializes in business, technology and sports. He is a regular contributor to the CDW family of technology magazines.
Shortly after a 25-year-old man with flu-like symptoms and difficulty breathing arrived at Union Hospital — a small, rural facility in Cecil County, Md. — two physicians scanned his vital signs and noticed a low oxygen intake. They also saw blood coming out of his lungs.
But the doctors weren’t in the same room with him, or even in the same hospital. In fact, they were huddled in front of eight monitors and several computers 60 miles away at the University of Maryland Medical System (UMMS).
“It was easy to tell the patient was in deep trouble,” says Dr. Marc Zubrow, vice president of telemedicine at UMMS, who was on duty as part of a telemedicine program and quickly ordered a helicopter to transport the patient to the University of Maryland Medical Center (UMMC).
There, doctors put the patient on an artificial lung machine to help him breathe and gave him antibiotics to fend off a bacterial infection. The man is alive today thanks in large part to the telemedicine program, which was created to address a national shortage of critical care physicians.
“We work closely with the bedside teams, and jointly we are saving lives,” Zubrow says.
UMMC’s telemedicine program allows physicians to use encrypted, high-definition video and other technology to monitor intensive care unit patients and deliver high-quality healthcare during overnight hours and weekends at 11 remote, mostly rural hospitals.
Telemedicine services, from video and email consultations to in-home monitoring of patients through Bluetooth devices, help providers make healthcare more accessible and affordable to patients. They bridge gaps in care by allowing rural physicians and patients to consult with specialists at larger, better-equipped urban hospitals, and provide a learning platform for primary care doctors determined to deliver better care to their patients.
Tapping Telemedicine as a Teaching Tool
Sixty-six rural hospitals have closed since 2010, and 77 percent of rural U.S. counties in 2016 were part of what are deemed “primary care health professional shortage areas,” according to the National Rural Health Association.
“Telemedicine is a critical means of providing specialty and emergency treatment for rural Americans,” says Lynne Dunbrack, research vice president for IDC Health Insights. “It means they don’t have to travel hundreds of miles to receive care.” It also allows doctors to better share knowledge with their peers. Five years ago, Dr. Evan Klass of the University of Nevada, Reno School of Medicine (UNR Med) deployed an initiative that connects university-based specialists with primary care clinicians in rural areas throughout Nevada.
Project ECHO (Extension for Community Healthcare Outcomes) — the brainchild of Dr. Sanjeev Arora in New Mexico — represents a growing movement in healthcare and has been replicated in 75 communities throughout the United States and in other countries, Klass says. Grants and donations fund Nevada’s ECHO effort, one of the earliest to launch.
“Rural residents generally have some access to primary care providers,” Klass says. “If we educate them and share our knowledge, they can become better at treating common but complex and costly illnesses.”
When UNR Med launched its ECHO program, which focuses on topics such as behavioral and mental health and diabetes, it deployed videoconferencing equipment to connect with providers. But that setup was limiting because it required participants to travel to the equipment’s location, typically rural hospitals. UNR Med switched to a cloud-based videoconferencing service three years ago, allowing participants to join consultations or discussions through their computers, tablets or smartphones, Klass says.
Virtual Visits Offer Around-the-Clock CareBack in Maryland, UMMS operates more than 20 telemedicine programs. Besides ICU services, it provides remote pediatric emergency care in four hospitals, as well as telemedicine services for stroke patients and for thoracic and psychiatric care.
When Zubrow joined the medical system five years ago, one of his first undertakings was to grow eCare, the tele-ICU program, which has served about 90,000 patients since its inception. The 22 staff physicians take turns providing member hospitals with remote ICU services during the night shift, from 7 p.m. to 7 a.m. on weekdays, and 24 hours a day on weekends.
A central operations room at the main medical center campus serves as the program’s hub. It features six workstations, each with two HP Z200 Series computers, eight 23-inch HP monitors and a Logitech webcam, says Irfan Kasumovic, UMMS’s director of telehealth. In the remote hospital locations, each ICU room features a high-end Sony HD pan-tilt-zoom camera and monitors installed above the bed.
On average, the technology helps physicians to remotely monitor 60 to 70 patients a night, although the program can support up to 110 ICU patients.
“We have real-time data feeds, from lab tests and vital signs to X-rays and CT scans,” says Zubrow, who also serves as the director of eCare. “We’re virtually at the bedside and can continuously and proactively monitor patients and fix things fast, so little problems don’t become big problems.”
Electronic health records and other clinical systems integrate with the tele-ICU technology, allowing physicians participating in eCare access to patient information, doctors’ notes and real-time feeds from bedside monitors. Physicians can also log in to secure web portals and connect to virtual private networks through which they can access patient medical images stored on each hospital’s picture archiving and communications systems.
Providing a Remote Pediatric PresenceTele-ICU has proved so successful at University of Maryland Shore Regional Health’s three rural hospitals and its freestanding emergency department that the provider has expanded telemedicine services to include subspecialty pediatric emergency medicine consultations at all four EDs, as well as palliative and psychiatric care, says Dr. William Huffner, Shore Regional Health’s chief medical officer.
Huffner has teamed up with Zubrow and Shore Regional Chief Nursing Officer Ruth Ann Jones to grow the provider organization’s telehealth programs and improve access for the rural community’s residents.
During emergencies, ER clinicians and patients can now consult with specialists at UMMC’s Children’s Hospital in Baltimore, more than 70 miles away.
Using encrypted, high-definition video and additional technologies, Dr. Marc Zubrow and other physicians can monitor intensive care unit patients at 11 hospitals. Photo: Ryan Smith
Shore Regional Health deployed telemedicine carts in the EDs equipped with a Sony EVI-H100V/W pan-tilt-zoom camera, a computer, a 24-inch monitor and an external Jabra SPEAK speakerphone, which features an omnidirectional microphone and speaker. When hospital staff wheel a cart to a patient’s bedside, they connect to a remote specialist through Vidyo videoconferencing software.
UM Shore Medical Center at Easton, for example, used its pediatric emergency telemedicine capabilities for the first time in mid-March — caring for a 22-month-old boy suffering from seizures caused by a high temperature. Through telemedicine, an Easton physician consulted with a subspecialist at UMMC’s Pediatric Emergency Department to address the child’s immediate health needs and provide referrals to specialists for further testing and care.
“The key is access,” Huffner says. “The sooner and easier the access, the more effective our care is. It allows our patients to get the care from specialists and subspecialists that they need without having to travel great distances. That’s really the measure of success.”
Monitoring Patients in Their Own Homes
Providers also offer in-home care and monitoring through telemedicine. At the University of California, Riverside’s School of Medicine, Dr. Elizabeth Morrison-Banks is assessing whether in-home video consultations with multiple sclerosis patients could one day replace in-person visits. The study is funded by a $100,000 grant.
During the one-year pilot, a nurse practitioner will visit patients’ homes and connect to Morrison-Banks via a notebook computer, cellular wireless connection and Polycom’s RealPresence videoconferencing software.
If successful, she hopes to create a permanent program that allows her and other neurologists to virtually meet with their patients, including rural residents living two hours away.
“If patients can’t easily access their neurology offices, I hope that we can provide that access to them electronically and that it would mean it’s easier and they would be more satisfied,” Morrison-Banks says.
In Arizona, in-home care already makes a difference. Through the past six years, Northern Arizona Healthcare (NAH) has built a comprehensive telemedicine program that spans 52,000 square miles, much of it rural tribal land. Some patients live as far as three hours from the hospital.
NAH offers provider-to-provider and provider-to-patient telehealth services and urgent care visits through video connections. It also has launched a remote patient-monitoring program in which Bluetooth-enabled devices, including pulse oximeters and scales, monitor patients at home.
NAH has seen good results, including a 64 percent reduction in hospital readmissions and an average savings of $92,000 per patient, says NAH Director of Telehealth Gigi Sorenson.
“Patients in the program consistently use phrases like ‘feeling safe in my home knowing that someone is watching,’” Sorenson says.
I want to be clear------most of this technology being used by NOSY NEIGHBOR AND THE GANG are products which once had mainstream uses------aspects of telemedicine will be usual------MUCH OF IT WILL BE TOTAL PRISON capture creating STOCKHOLM SYNDROME environments which will be abusive---in my case advancing soft porn non-contact SEXUAL ASSAULTS to avenues to move people out-----move people over to next living situation.
Now, I have been discussing last week the FEEDBACK saying if I continue to talk about this illegal surveillance inside my LIVING SPACE and building my landlord will initiate a termination of my APARTMENT LEASE. I can stay if I quietly accept all of this HARD-WIRED SURROUND SURVEILLANCE ----no escaping this surveillance ---no privacy to be FOUND.
This is why the COMPUTER UNIT noises have become so loud ----constant FEEDBACK makes for continuous background noise.
This is being done under the auspices of FAMILY PRACTICE------doctors treating FAMILIES right at home----SMART HOMES with be STANFORD TOTAL PRISON -----constant surveillance.
A hospital without Patients
The cutting edge of health care is tucked off a St. Louis highway exit. And it's eerily quiet.
By ARTHUR ALLEN
11/08/2017 05:07 AM EST
CHESTERFIELD, Mo.― Located off a superhighway exit in suburban St. Louis, nestled among locust, elm and sweetgum trees, the Mercy Virtual Care Center has a lot in common with other hospitals. It has nurses and doctors and a cafeteria, and the staff spend their days looking after the very sick―checking their vital signs, recording notes, responding to orders and alarms, doing examinations and chatting with them.
There’s one thing Mercy Virtual doesn’t have: beds.
Instead, doctors and nurses sit at carrels in front of monitors that include camera-eye views of the patients and their rooms, graphs of their blood chemicals and images of their lungs and limbs, and lists of problems that computer programs tell them to look out for. The nurses wear scrubs, but the scrubs are very, very clean. The patients are elsewhere.
Mercy Virtual is arguably the world’s most advanced example of something gaining momentum in the health care world: A virtual hospital, where specialists remotely care for patients at a distance. It's the product of converging trends in health care, including hospital consolidation, advances in remote-monitoring technology and changes in the way medicine is paid for. The result is a strange mix of hospital and office: Instead of bright fluorescent lighting, beeping alarms and the smell of chlorine, Mercy Virtual Care has striped soft rugs, muted conversation and a fountain that spills out one drop a minute. The mess and the noise are on screens, visible in the hospital rooms the staffers peer into by video—in intensive care units far away, where patients are struggling for their lives, or in the bedrooms of homebound patients, whose often-tenuous existence they track with wireless devices.
The virtual care center started as an office in Mercy’s flagship St. Louis hospital in 2006, but got its own building and separate existence two years ago. It is built on many of the new ideas gaining traction in U.S. health care, such as using virtual communication to keep chronically ill patients at home as much as possible, and avoiding expensive hospitalizations that expose patients to more stress, infections and other dangers.
But perhaps the most important factor driving Mercy Virtual isn’t technology or new thinking but new payment systems. In the near future, the hospital’s administrators believe, instead of earning fees for each treatment administered, insurers and the government will pay Mercy Virtual to keep patients well. A visit to the hushed carrels and blinking monitors is a glimpse into a future in which hospital systems are paid more when their patients are healthy, not sick.
Even now, Mercy Virtual is in the black, because of existing Medicare payment reforms that have already converted some of the agency’s payments into lump sums for treating specific illnesses. Mercy can get its patients out of the hospital much faster than average, so it pockets the money it doesn’t need for longer stays, says Mercy Virtual President Randy Moore.
The hospital is well placed, he adds, for the full transition to a payment system based on efficiency and preserving wellness. “Our idea is to deliver better patient care and outcomes at lower cost, so we can say to an insurer, ‘You expect to spend $100 million on this population this year. We can do it for $98 million with fewer hospitalizations, fewer deaths and everyone’s happy,’” says Moore. “It’s a very strong future business model.”
Nurse Veronica Jones speaks with patient Richard Alfermann, who suffers from Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease, during a video call on Thursday, Nov. 2, 2017, at the Mercy Virtual Care Center in Chesterfield, Mo. Jones says that she and other nurses who work with homebound patients like Alfermann feel like they have “50 grandparents.” | Whitney Curtis for POLITICO
One weird thing about thinking this way is that it radically reimagines traditional notions of medical care—not just how it's delivered, but when. Most hospitals wait for a sick person to walk through the doors or come into the ER. Mercy Virtual reaches out to patients before they’re even aware of symptoms. It uses technology to sense changes in hospitalized patients so subtle that bedside nurses often haven’t picked up on them. When the computer notes irregularities, nurses can turn a series of knobs that allow them to “camera in” on the patient; they can get close enough to check the label on an IV bag, or to observe a patient struggling for breath or whose skin is turning gray.
There are those who say that even an intensive care unit could, in principle, be brought to a patient’s home. But for now, the future looks like this: Hospitals will keep doing things like deliveries, appendectomies and sewing up the victims of shootings and car wrecks. They’ll also have to care for people with diseases like diabetes, heart failure and cancer when they take bad turns. But in the future, the mission of the hospital will be to keep patients from coming through their doors in the first place.
As the country moves to brake escalating health care costs, hospital systems that want to stay in business will have to follow this heavily software-dependent model, say Moore and others. “One night in the hospital in the U.S. costs $4,600 on average, just for the bed,” said Eric Topol, director of the Scripps Translational Science Institute and author of several books on the future of medicine. “You can get a lot of data plans and devices for that amount of money.”
Racing the Symptoms
On a recent Monday morning, nurse Veronica Jones touched a button on a screen in front of her to make a video call with Richard Alfermann, a retired 75-year-old banker living on a wooded acre outside Washington, Missouri, 50 miles west of the center. A lifelong smoker until 10 years ago, Alfermann suffers from chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, or COPD. He has trouble breathing and even slight exertion can floor him. The most minor illness, in the past, was enough to force him into the hospital.
Seated on a couch in his home, Alfermann happily greets Jones, with whom he has spoken through video at least twice a week since entering the virtual care program in August 2016. The previous year, he was hospitalized three times. Since then, Alfermann has managed to stay in his home.
One paradox of care at home is this: Monitoring patients from afar with regularity can create more intimacy between patient and his caregivers than a sporadic, once-every-three-months visit in person. Jones and the other nurses on the virtual ward say they feel like “we have 50 grandparents now,” she says. In addition to the touchless warmth, regular interactions enable more individualized care. For example, many COPD patients have such high pulse rates on a good day that an unsuspecting doctor might immediately send them to an ICU. A tele-doctor in regular contact, however, can distinguish a true crisis from a baseline reading that might seem alarming but is normal for that patient.
TOP: Nurses and doctors at the virtual hospital run by Mercy Health System use web cameras and track vital signs remotely to assist healthcare professionals in hospital rooms far away and also homebound patients with chronic illnesses. BOTTOM LEFT: Nurse Anne Bowie monitors ICU patients via camera and vital sign monitors. BOTTOM RIGHT: An example of a telemedicine station, which includes a camera view of a hospital bed, data tracked from vital sign monitors, and computerized supports to help nurses and doctors at the virtual hospital help staff at brick-and-mortar hospitals around the country. | Whitney Curtis for POLITICO
In Alfermann’s case, if he shows signs of failing health, his physician―Carter Fenton, an emergency medicine doctor with 450 patients under his care—can call in home health care nurses, who can examine Alfermann more closely, take X-rays and EKGs and blood samples if necessary. In a sense, Mercy has given Alfermann his own hospital, a home hospital.
And that’s the main purpose of the “engagement at home” program—to keep very sick patients out of the hospital, where their care runs up enormous bills and is laced with dangers to the patient, ranging from nasty bacterial infections to misplaced drug orders to the disorientation of constant alarms, tests and injections. “A telemedicine visit is never going to be as good as having a doctor and his or her team at your bedside,” says Moore. “But 99 percent of the time we can’t make that happen. With virtual we can at least see any patient just like that―rather than tomorrow or next week. And that can be a life or death thing.”
One major aspect of the hospital of the future, it seems, is “less hospital, more future,” says Robin Cook, a former ophthalmologist and the best-selling author of medical thrillers that feature things like roboticized hospitals and killer apps that actually kill their patients. People will continue to go to hospitals—or, increasingly, outpatient surgical centers―to get operations, but their stays will be shorter. “It’s going to be progressively more procedure-oriented, with a lot less parking people to monitor them,” says Cook.
As Alfermann, his nose fitted with a cannula bringing him 100 percent oxygen, pops up on the monitor in front of her, Jones is examining his vital signs, which include blood pressure, pulse, temperature and blood oxygen readings that feed wirelessly into the system from devices that Alfermann attaches to himself at home.
LEFT: Dr. Carter Fenton Jr., left, consults with nurse practitioner Maryellen Bowman. Fenton oversees 450 patients, most suffering from severe lung and heart diseases, by monitoring them at home through wireless medical devices and video consults. RIGHT: Nurse Veronica Jones during the video conference with patient Richard Alfermann. | Whitney Curtis for POLITICO
Most medical interventions take place when a patient presents himself at a doctor’s office or an emergency room. Because “frequent flyers” hate going to the hospital—often a traumatic place for the old and infirm--they’re often in denial about any symptoms they may have, which, ironically, raises the risk that things will get to a critical point if no medical staff are watching.
“A lot of times they’ll say, ‘I feel fine,’ but I can see on the monitor that they are struggling to breathe,” says Fenton. “I remind them that this is how things got started the last time they were hospitalized. There’s a trust factor at first. Sometimes it takes a trip to the ER to vindicate us.”
Today, the concern is Alfermann’s pulse. It’s been above 100 beats per minute twice the last three mornings, from its usual level around 85. Pulse is “a big clue that he may not know what’s happening but something may be about to happen,” Fenton says. He and Jones worry that with cooler weather and drier air, Alfermann might be developing a cold that could exacerbate his COPD.
“Any shortness of breath or changes in your cough?” Jones asks. “Any fever or chills?”
“I don’t think so,” responds Alfermann, a fan of bowling, fishing, and the St. Louis Cardinals. “Yeah. Nothing better, nothing worse. Same old shit.”
“If anything changes with that you know you got to call me right way.”
Jones and Fenton monitor Alfermann carefully over the next several days to make sure there’s no incipient problem. But by Wednesday his pulse is back to normal. Until the next time. “I don’t feel super, but I’m OK,” he tells Fenton. “I haven’t felt good in so long I don’t know what good is.”
Reassured for the moment, Fenton knows there’s always an escape valve. “We always tell the patients, if you feel like you’re getting worse, you need to just go to the hospital,” he said.
On the other end of the second floor at Mercy Virtual Care, which is a maze of desks and computer screens, nurses and doctors have their fingers deep in the business of colleagues at hospitals across the country, from North Carolina to Oklahoma. They run a series of programs —TeleICU, TeleStroke, TeleSepsis and TeleHospitalist — all aimed at keeping hospitalized patients from growing sicker and at getting them home faster.
In part, the virtual ICU is dealing with a problem that technology created. All the beeping monitors in the patient’s hospital room crank out massive amounts of information, presented in too cumbersome a way for nurses and doctors on site—at least in typically understaffed hospitals―to deal with quickly. So Mercy Virtual provides nurses and doctors who can focus on monitoring and digesting these data streams, looking for signs of trouble. That way the nurses and doctors on site can pay more attention to the patients and less to the machines.
When I discuss the situation of MY FRIEND in a hard-porn sex video capture I understand sometimes these things are consented----TOO OFTEN those tied to these SEX VIDEOS streaming from what look like HOMES-----are indeed CAPTURED victims forced to perform ----for one reason or another----those victims being told they will receive a HOUSE for doing so-----told they are DISGRACED having lost relationships-----I want to send out my LOVE AND CARE to my FRIEND who could be one or the other in these regards. Revenge PORN can involve many emotional drivers----someone wanting to humiliate a population group-----a gender-----an age group-----
Now, what happens when a victim of SOFT-PORN by NOSY NEIGHBOR AND THE GANG fights back? Are they indeed channeled into this HARD-PORN ILLEGAL BLACK MARKET PORN CAPTURE.
'The fight against "revenge porn"—the sharing of sexual photos or videos of someone online without their consent—has had some notable successes recently. This year England and Wales introduced new legislation to criminalize the practice, multiple sites have been shut down, and last week Google decided to remove revenge porn from from its search results when requested'.
What I see from these months I have found myself victim of illegal surveillance is this: many of those falling victim----first to SOFT PORN ---then maybe pushed into HARD PORN-----are often the ones pushed or recruited to be those next NOSY NEIGHBORS AND THE GANG. When our 99% of WE THE PEOPLE are attacked in these surveillance schemes driving us from MAINSTREAM EMPLOYMENT into these BLACK MARKET criminal cartel structures I see our people at ever-younger ages being given a FUTURE of PROCESSING ILLEGAL STREAMING PORN VIDEOS.
THESE SEX SLAVES USUALLY ONLY LAST TWO YEARS BEFORE THEY GIVE UP SAY NOSY NEIGHBOR FEEDBACK.
These NOSY NEIGHBORS for the most part are made to stay inside these HOUSES told they are SHAMED, HUMILIATED, and not fit for society.
MY goal in fighting back is to EDUCATE---make a soaring societal problem very PUBLIC----and to encourage our MENTAL HEALTH PUBLIC AGENCIES to help THOSE PORN MULES addicted to pornography.
by Joseph Cox
Jun 29 2015, 8:00am
Revenge Porn Returns to the Dark Web
A notorious dark web revenge porn site was shut down, but an archive of material from it has reappeared.
The fight against "revenge porn"—the sharing of sexual photos or videos of someone online without their consent—has had some notable successes recently. This year England and Wales introduced new legislation to criminalise the practice, multiple sites have been shut down, and last week Google decided to remove revenge porn from from its search results when requested.
But revenge porn is more resilient on the dark web. Case in point: After one notorious dark web revenge porn site was shut down, an apparent archive of material from it lives on.
"Pink Meth," which was originally a site on the surface web before switching to the dark web, allowed people to submit revenge porn anonymously. Some posts included contact information and links to social media profiles of the victims. The site also had a section where victims were encouraged to write an account of how their images were likely obtained in order to get their pictures removed, and further embarrass themselves in the process.
The site gathered media attention when Texas-based lawyer Jason Lee Van Dyke filed a motion against Pink Meth on behalf of a client. Dyke also targeted Tor, the non-profit behind the anonymity network that facilitates hidden services.
Although that legal move did not result in Pink Meth being closed, the site was seized in November 2014 as part of Operation Onymous, a multi-agency law enforcement effort that resulted in the shutdown of over two dozen dark web sites.
Since then, revenge porn has been largely absent from the dark web. That is until recently, with the release of a photo archive apparently sourced from material hosted on the original Pink Meth. Images of 206 women are included.
Motherboard was unable to confirm whether this archive is representative of the content available on the original site. Many of the photos contain a PinkMeth.com watermark.
The Pink Meth Archive is just one section available on a dark web site called "The Porn Network," which also includes images from celebrities' iCloud accounts that surfaced on 4chan last year. The administrator of another pornography site hosted by the network did not respond to a request for comment.
Because the location of the servers running this site are hidden, law enforcement would have a hard time identifying the company hosting it to request that the site be shut down.
On the normal web, administrators of revenge porn sites have been caught and prosecuted. Kevin Bollaert, who ran ugotposted.com, was recently sentenced to 18 years in prison, and Hunter Moore, who ran isanyoneup.com, pleaded guilty to hacking charges this year. But, it's notoriously difficult to prosecute people who carry out revenge porn, because there are few laws around it. Moore, for instance, was not charged specifically for revenge porn.
And busting the people behind dark web revenge porn sites is harder. Although the sites may eventually be shut down, if the operators have taken adequate precautions, they can attempt to evade identification. "Olaudah Equiano," the alias by which the owner of Pink Meth went by, is, as far as we know, still free.
Below I show a 'study' which does all I describe this past week since super-sized computer unit was installed in 2nd fl apartment. Notice the goal is to MONITOR FEAR-------notice it is tied to HEART RATE MEASUREMENT-----and EYE MOVEMENT. This is the FEEDBACK I listen to inside my APARTMENT and so I wear EAR PLUGS and HEADPHONE SILENCER to block these sounds.
THIS IS NOSY NEIGHBOR AND THE GANG---ILLEGAL SURVEILLANCE PORNOGRAPHY TIED TO STOCKHOLM SYNDROME PSYCHO-SEXUAL TORTURE MODEL.
Luckily I hear in FEEDBACK that the microphones capturing my HEART RATE show I am not intimidated or made fearful from FEEDBACK discussions by NOSY NEIGHBORS AND THE GANG.
Physiological Response to Fear in Expected and Unexpected Situations on Heart Rate,
Respiration Rate and Horizontal Eye Movements
Lindsey Drake, Megan Laake, Peng Yin, and Rachel Pradarelli
University of Wisconsin-Madison, Department
Previous research has associated fear with the induction of
a psychological reaction as well as the startle response in individuals. This study investigates these components of fear by comparing an individual’s physiological responses in expected and unexpected settings.
Measurements were recorded for the heart rate (HR), respiration rate (RR), and the peak-to-peak
value (PP) and slope (or speed) of the horizontal eye movement.