Worldwide Campaign to stop the Abuse and Torture of Mind Control/DEWs

again i have heard many TI`s cliam that cars with headlights on during the day are driven by gangstalkers and they have thier lights on to let them know they are there ....

again cars driving past you with the headlights on during the day time is nothing to do with "gangstalking" ....but its to do with visability thou

Daytime running lights aren't required in the U.S. Automakers that use them do so voluntarily.

Daytime running lights are required in Canada and by the European Union but not by the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, the agency that regulates auto safety. Though advocates say DRLs help by making vehicles more visible to other drivers and pedestrians, a 2008 NHTSA study concluded that DRLs did not significantly help in reducing accidents.

Led headlights

Despite that conclusion, we think DRLs do make vehicles more noticeable, and they only use a small amount of energy. Some states require that drivers turn on their headlights whenever the windshield wipers are on because of low-visibility conditions. With DRLs you always have some lights on, regardless of weather conditions, and that can't hurt.

Among manufacturers that install DRLs on their U.S. models are General Motors, Mercedes-Benz, Subaru, Toyota, Volkswagen and Volvo.

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Andrew said:

This ^  does Not address the Fact , that vehicular orchestrated harassment /stalking is also perpetrated , does it ??

obviously nope it does not deals with the specific claim of seeing cars driving around with their headlights on during the day and the assumption belief that "gangstalkers/perps" do this to "let the TI know that they know they are a TI " etc   ....which I don`t know were that assumption/belief came from or why it gets propagated around ...were is the evidence for this ?

clearly many makes of cars are fitted so they drive around with headlights on these days and has noting to do with being a TI

somewhere along the line these cars lights have become an emotion/psychological trigger for TI`s

"somewhere along the line"?   good grief - this looks like a case of remotely deleted memory!  perhaps, deca, you would care to examine the lessons in 'sensitization' spelled out so clearly for you by big lebowski   (you remember big lebowski, don't you?   he's the guy you falsely accused of "changing his story" when your attempt to deny his gang-stalking report got squellched on sue's 'How long...' blog)

deca said:

Andrew said:

"This ^  does Not address the Fact , that vehicular orchestrated harassment /stalking is also perpetrated , does it ??"

"obviously nope it does not ...

somewhere along the line these cars lights have become an emotion/psychological trigger for TI`s"

well again the gangstalking definition of 'sensitization' is different ..and again I believe not the process that's going on

“Sensitizing” is a psychological tactic that allows gangstalkers to harass you in a public setting, without bystanders becoming aware of it. There is no question that repetition is the key to sensitization. Almost everyone will filter out rude behavior exhibited by others, if it happens once. Few people can it write off as coincidence, if the same thing happens repeatedly. If someone slams into you with their cart at the grocery store, every time you shop, you are eventually going to start expecting it. Sensitizing isn’t complete until the victim is acutely aware that the hostile behavior is directed, intentional, and being carried out by a group, rather than an individual. Scary, huh?

Sensitization is a non-associative learning process in which repeated administrations of a stimulus results in the progressive amplification of a response.[1] Sensitization often is characterized by an enhancement of response to a whole class of stimuli in addition to the one that is repeated. For example, repetition of a painful stimulus may make one more responsive to a loud noise.


Sensitization has been implied as a causal or maintaining mechanism in a wide range of apparently unrelated pathologies including substance abuse and dependence, allergies, asthma, and some medically unexplained syndromes such as fibromyalgia and multiple chemical sensitivity. Sensitization has also been suggested in relation to psychological disorders such as post-traumatic stress disorder, panic anxiety and mood disorders.[16][17][18]

Non-associative learning

Non-associative learning refers to "a relatively permanent change in the strength of response to a single stimulus due to repeated exposure to that stimulus. Changes due to such factors as sensory adaptation, fatigue, or injury do not qualify as non-associative learning."[7]

Non-associative learning can be divided into habituation and sensitization.


Main article: Habituation

Habituation is an example of non-associative learning in which the strength or probability of a response diminishes when the response is repeated. The response is typically a reflex or unconditioned response. Thus, habituation is to be distinguished from extinction, which is an associative process. In operant extinction, for example, a response declines because it is no longer followed by reward. An example of habituation can be seen in small song birds—if a stuffed owl (or similar predator) is put into the cage, the birds initially react to it as though it were a real predator. Soon the birds react less, showing habituation. If another stuffed owl is introduced (or the same one removed and re-introduced), the birds react to it again as though it were a predator, demonstrating that it is only a very specific stimulus that is habituated to (namely, one particular unmoving owl in one place). Habituation has been shown in essentially every species of animal, as well as the sensitive plant Mimosa pudica [8] and the large protozoan Stentor coeruleus.[9]


Main article: Sensitization

Sensitization is an example of non-associative learning in which the progressive amplification of a response follows repeated administrations of a stimulus (Bell et al., 1995)[citation needed]. An everyday example of this mechanism is the repeated tonic stimulation of peripheral nerves that will occur if a person rubs his arm continuously. After a while, this stimulation will create a warm sensation that will eventually turn painful. The pain is the result of the progressively amplified synaptic response of the peripheral nerves warning the person that the stimulation is harmful.[clarification needed] Sensitisation is thought to underlie both adaptive as well as maladaptive learning processes in the organism.

again Sensitizations is not a psychological tactic ...its the biological far as I can see

and the point is car headlights on during the day are a more less neutral stimulus ...they just make cars more visible..... its not like somebody repeating prodding you with a stick 

hence they need to make them a emotional/psychological trigger first  

also why just the headlights lights ? ...why not every time you see a car ? ....again because the stimulus has to be "salient" to  YOU

The salience (also called saliency) of an item – be it an object, a person, a pixel, etc. – is the state or quality by which it stands out relative to its neighbors. Saliency detection is considered to be a key attentional mechanism that facilitates learning and survival by enabling organisms to focus their limited perceptual and cognitive resources on the most pertinent subset of the available sensory data.

Saliency typically arises from contrasts between items and their neighborhood, such as a red dot surrounded by white dots, a flickering message indicator of an answering machine, or a loud noise in an otherwise quiet environment. Saliency detection is often studied in the context of the visual system, but similar mechanisms operate in other sensory systems. What is salient can be influenced by training: for example, for human subjects particular letters can become salient by training.[1][2]

When attention deployment is driven by salient stimuli, it is considered to be bottom-up, memory-free, and reactive. Attention can also be guided by top-down, memory-dependent, or anticipatory mechanisms, such as when looking ahead of moving objects or sideways before crossing streets. Humans and other animals have difficulty paying attention to more than one item simultaneously, so they are faced with the challenge of continuously integrating and prioritizing different bottom-up and top-down influences.

Deca, I also noticed the daytime lights. I thought it was just like their code to eachother that they knew who they were following me around. They clearly read my mind and hear me in my car driving. Ive spotted many cars and people wearing ear pieces and even seen cameras on their dash boards, I can now spot the agents or spies or who ever they are very clearly. They also go under cover but I just know who they are.

again many people have dash board cams ....if you are a TI that drives I would suggest you get one .....also many cars are fitted with these daylight headlights on ..they come on automatic ...also many people use hand-free devices for their mobiles phones while driving or walking about ,our listen to mp3 music   ...

again the technology  lock on to YOU and tracks YOU 24/7 how else can the tech monitor/target you ...they don`t need to physically fallow you anymore and if they did they would not make it obvious this is misdirection/intimidation and harassment ....also force multiply tactic ....making you believe many more people are involved when they are not  

the danger here is you get stressed out/panic and distracted while YOU are driving so you end up having near misses or crashing because you are not focused on the road ahead and driving your car appropriately

seriously I can`t see what any of these cars are doing wrong here ? its looks like a cloudy day and people have put on there headlights to improve their visibility  to other road users ...also cars do bunch up and also if you are driving and you see a bunch of cars coming behind you you tend to speed up or move out they way ......sorry these cars with headlights on are just an emotional/psychological trigger that just fuels a false belief

Daytime use of headlights – why bother?

The lowdown on daytime running lights (DRLs), automatic lights and the case for always using dipped headlamps during the day.

Proper use of dipped headlamps

It’s November and the gloomy days are coming thick and fast. Now is definitely the time to reacquaint oneself with the switch or stalk to operate the lights on the car.

Should be obvious? Well no.  In this country we seem to have a real issue with turning on lights during less than optimal driving conditions. On these dark days, it is particularly obvious.

Why should I bother?

According to the Road Safety Authority (RSA), using dipped headlamps during the day can help to prevent head-on and front-corner collisions which frequently occur during the daytime.

They also make it easier to identify oncoming cars in the distance which can stop drivers from performing potentially hazardous overtaking manouvres. Studies from around the world including Denmark, Norway and the US, have shown that using headlamps during the day reduces the number of collisions.

Technology has stepped in to help us out. But these systems are not infallible and a bit of common sense goes a long way.

Daytime Running Lights (DRLs)

Since 2011, under European law, new cars must come equipped with Daytime Running Lights (DRLs). There are two types: dipped headlamps or dedicated lights that automatically switch on when the engine is running. The dedicated DRLs are typically a strip of LEDs at the front of the car.

Then what about the rear of the car? It’s just as important to be seen for the benefit of drivers behind, but DRLs tend to be fitted to the front, not the rear. Relying on dedicated daytime running lights instead of driving with headlights or sidelights on, means that tail lights will not be illuminated during the day. This is where common sense comes in and it’s a good idea to flick on the dipped headlamps so the rear of the car is illuminated for the benefit of drivers behind.

Automatic Lights

Some cars come fitted with automatic lights which come on without driver intervention when it starts to get dark, most obviously demonstrated by the fact that they will switch on while driving through a tunnel on a bright, sunny day!

But automatic lights tend not to be so great at deciphering the many shades of grey ‘gloominess’ of an Irish winter. The human brain combined with a bit of common sense tends to do a better job.

For that reason, a car loaded with auto lights or daytime running lights or both does not mean that the driver is completely immune and can just leave it up to the car’s brain to decide when it is appropriate to switch lights on.

Which lights to put on?

Well sidelights can be a bit like candles so dipped headlamps are the way to go to be seen. We’re not just talking about the front of the car – it’s the rear too but switching on the dipped headlamps will ensure that the rear of the car is covered too.

Fog lamps are another useful asset but they are for very poor conditions indeed – fog, heavy rain or snowfall. Remember to switch them off in all other conditions and if you are confused check the manual so you know what each switch is for!


Putting on dipped headlamps should be a bit like putting on a seatbelt. It’s a simple action that can help drivers be seen and stay safe on the road. Don’t be an idiot – make sure all your bulbs are working and put those lights on!

Caroline Kidd

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