My Third Novel's Conclusion, My Heartbreak

My heart begins to break when I think about completing this particular book -- because this narrative has sustained me like no other story I've known. It's both more personal and more universal than my other works. But beyond memory and archetype, it's a cri-de-coeur about needing to become the person one is destined to be. And in the writing, I have met my own life's work, my own fated journey -- having the sense all the while that the pages are suffused with a resonance, an energy, an electrified field that defies explanation. Writers hope and pray to be overtaken by a work in this way -- to be conscripted into passionate service of a profound story. To experience it even once in a lifetime seems a great privilege. I still have several months before this novel is complete, and this constitutes my reprieve. Because I'm not ready for the beauty to end.

Thursday, March 31, 2022

Questions, Questions

Why did the FBI unlawfully invoke the Espionage Act in asking Cal Water employees to harm one of their law-abiding customers?

Is it related to the fact that the law-abiding customer in question is also an FBI whistleblower who is calling attention to falsified law enforcement reporting within the Nationwide Suspicious Activity Reporting Initiative, a program which draws 2 billion dollars in Congressional budget appropriations per year?

Even so, isn't it the responsibility of a public utility to protect and preserve the health of its customers, even when asked to do otherwise by criminal members of federal law enforcement?

Given that the California Public Utilities Commission has promised to uphold Californians' safe access to water, how should they respond to criminal FBI agents who are demanding that they not investigate wrongdoing in this case?

Should the FBI really have the leeway to demand that that the CPUC fail in its responsibility to Californians to ensure safe access to public utilities?

Isn't the CPUC beholden to law-abiding Californians over and above criminal agents of federal law enforcement who do not want their crimes revealed publicly?

Don't Americans have the right to know that the FBI instructed the employees of a public utility to improperly install a water main specifically to cause dramatically elevated magnetic ELF exposures to an FBI whistleblower and her family, thereby attempting to take their lives?

Don't the CPUC's responsibilities to the citizens of the state of California outweigh the FBI's desire not to have its crimes widely known?

Is the FBI able to prey upon law-abiding citizens of the United States with impunity, absent any oversight or examination from state or federal regulatory agencies?

Should the U.S. Department of Justice intervene in this case to ensure that the CPUC investigates this matter, free from obstruction from the FBI and its contractors in the form of bribes, threats or other intimidation?

Don't Americans deserve to know that their civil liberties and human rights will be protected from predatory, law-breaking agents within the FBI?

Should the FBI really be able to threaten retaliation toward a whistleblower, such as divesting her of her family home on Cape Cod, attacking her family members physically, ruining the careers of her loved ones, staging fatal car accidents of her family members, kidnapping her or taking her life?  Should this be viewed as acceptable in any manner?

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