Indicator redundancy ocurrs when you use the same type of indicators, thereby confirming the same information multiple times.
In your indicator list are the Commodity Channel Index, Stochastics, Relative Strength, Williams %R, and MACD. They are all from the same class of indicators and will provide similar results.
The most egregious example in the list is George Lane's Stochastics (14, 3, 3) and (Larry) Williams % R (14). If you look closely at these two indicators, you'll realize that the formula for the Williams %R indicator is exactly the inverse of the Stochastics formula. The only reason that the values in your list are different is because the Stochastics includes a 3 period smoothing coefficient.
Another possible error in the indicator list provided is the MACD value. Just because the MACD is above or below zero does not mean that it is a legitimate signal. Again, if you look into the formulas, you'll find that a MACD below zero that is rising may or may not be a legitimate buy signal whereas as a MACD above zero that is rising must be a legitimate buy signal. In the list, the value is negative so it is listed as a Buy Signal. If only evaluating the negative sign of the value, this may be an invalid Buy Signal.
The point of my explanation is that you can't throw a bunch of indicators together, some redundant, and then conclude that because more than one are concurrent, it's a trading system. If you're going to attempt this, you need to know a lot more than this simplistic approach.