Jameel Rawls also appears to be a member of a nationwide group of individuals who believe in mind control and organized gang stalking.

A convicted stalker had his bond revoked - a rare instance for a misdemeanor charge - after he allegedly continued posting online videos about his victim.

Jameel Philip Carlen Rawls, 31, was convicted March 17 of stalking, a misdemeanor punishable by up to a year in jail. He produced multiple videos about his victim, a young adult female neighbor, and posted them on YouTube, said Muskegon County Chief Assistant Prosecutor Timothy Maat.

Rawls also appears to be a member of a nationwide group of individuals who believe in mind control and organized gang stalking. Some of these thousands of individuals are believed to have serious paranoid mental health disorders.

When authorities were alerted that Rawls, on the morning of his jury trial in the stalking case, had posted another video of the victim, his bond was increased to $100,000 by Muskegon County District Judge Raymond Kostrzewa, Maat said.

On the following day, March 17, Kostrzewa revoked Rawls' bond due to the facts of the case and "for the safety of the community and the victims," Maat said. Kostrzewa declined to comment about his decision. Rawls likely will be held in jail until his sentencing on April 28.

Maat said the videos about the victim and her parents were "very disturbing." The stalking started in early 2016 when Rawls began sending flowers to the young woman on multiple occasions, later leaving them in her yard, Maat said.

He estimated about 20 videos were posted on YouTube "in a short period of time." The stalking continued through most of 2016, Maat said.

Rawls has populated YouTube with lengthy, foul language rants consistent with what the New York Times described as "a group of people experiencing psychotic symptoms" who consider themselves targeted individuals.  That group is conservatively estimated to number 10,000 people who have hooked up via the Internet to share what some forensic psychiatrists believe to be delusions.

The group was organized around the conviction that its members are victims of a sprawling conspiracy to harass thousands of everyday Americans with mind-control weapons and armies of so-called gang stalkers, New York Times reporter Mike McPhate wrote in June 2016.

Rawls' numerous videos have such titles as  ILLUMINATI COVER UP OF BLACK EXTRATERRESTRIALS, TARGETED INDIVIDUAL BEATING GANG STALKING AT NIGHT and The reality of being a targeted individual.

One thing I've realized after a year of gang stalking, stuff doesn't seem real anymore unless it's real to me, Rawls says in the "reality" video. A lot of times when you're being gang stalked, people become cartoons.

He has a YouTube follower, dubbed "The Obsoletist," who posts his own videos about Rawls with such titles as "Jameel Rawls is back," and "Jameel Rawls is a nutcase." The true identity of Rawls' own apparent stalker is not clear.