Its 2013, the morning of the NSA scandal leak by Edward Snowdon, tensions are high between the public and the governments of the world. Dean Wendsword, a reclusive loner and a keen Guardian reader, picks up the paper that morning to find this out. This is not anything unfamiliar to him though, Dean has has been aware of something very similar to this, although much closer to home. His neighbours, he believes, have been spying on him for the past few months and mentally harassing with mind games. Their favourite method of provocation is to follow him around his apartment and tap on the walls wherever he ends up in his apartment. Unfortunately Dean has no proof of this; the police have him on record as a time waster and have little time for him now. In an attempt to prove his theories he buys a detector to pick up the devices he believes are being used to spy on him, it picks up numerous devices. With this, however, the invasions on his apartment become more violent and more frequent driving Dean to borderline madness. It is at this point that we begin to question whether it is the neighbours causing his trauma or whether it is all in Dean’s mind. We enter a surreal world with Dean, a world of his darkest thoughts and deepest memories as he appears to dwindle into absolute madness. This is until a revelation where we discover the cameras have in fact been there all along. Unfortunately it is too late and Dean does not notice the cameras, instead he picks up the phone and rings his psychiatrist explaining that he is backlashing.