The multibillion pound children’s industry selling and trafficking kids world wide. Children Screaming To Be Heard The Silent Witnesses Here Lies The Truth.

Published On April 3, 2014 | By Children Screaming To Be Heard | Abuse, Adoption, Child Protection, Family, Fostering, Human Rights, Law, News, Politics

The multibillion pound children’s industry selling and trafficking kids world wide.
Children Screaming To Be Heard The Silent Witnesses Here Lies The Truth.

WHY ARE CHILDREN STOLEN SOLD AND TRAFFICKED ?

Trafficking of children or the sale of children is a form of human trafficking and is defined as the “recruitment, transportation, transfer, harboring, and/or receipt” of a child for the purpose of exploitation.

ttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Trafficking_of_children

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Child-selling

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Genocide

We know that children are recruited from social workers to meet government fostering and adoption targets.

http://www.communitycare.co.uk/2013/10/16/directors-urged-to-re-imagine-their-approach-to-unsustainable-childrens-social-care/

The Children are then sold as each fostering or adoption agency receives a bonus when children are placed with them.

The Children are transported from foster carer to foster carer to care home or adoption agency.

Please click on the link as here of the info of just one foster agency of the money being made look at the directors earnings, then work out how does Barnardos have a turn over of £170 million then take into account all of the other big charities fostering and adopting kids out, as a police officer perhaps you know of the organisation for the prison system it is a charity known as PACT I was the founder of this charity in the 70s but guess what they also went into adoption and fostering I think it was 18 months ago, what better then to take the kids of people in prisons, I am ashamed to be the founder. Then work out how many fostering agencies there are in the UK, remember no kids for sale no foster agencies and mass unemployment.

http://www.ukcolumn.org/forum/childrens-issues/nations-children-core-assets-massive-profits-be-made-child-abductiontrafficki

look at this link go to could you be a foster carer, in a new documentary on 18 year old become foster cares, they are looking at all ways to make money

http://www.fosterfamilies.co.uk/latest.html

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Did you Know Prisoners Get Treated Better Than Children and keep their contacts with their Families and their Human Rights.

http://www.childrenscreamingtobeheard.com/prisoners-human-rights-children-none/


http://www.prisonreformtrust.org.uk/Portals/0/Documents/Prisonthefacts.pdf

49 percent of all prisoners are children from the care system.

http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/talking_point/1979688.stm

Foster Children Put on Psychotropic Medication, Big Money for Foster Parents – Hit & Run : Reason.com

People in the UK or world wide do not realise this article in the link re the drugging of foster children is also happening in the UK, and it is only the people involved with losing their children know the truth.

http://reason.com/blog/2013/08/07/foster-children-put-on-psychotropic-medi?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+reason%2FHitandRun+%28Reason+Online+-+Hit+%26+Run+Blog%29

for-cash

Children With Mental Health Sent miles away from home for treatment why ?

http://www.communitycare.co.uk/2014/02/20/mentally-ill-children-sent-hundreds-miles-care-due-bed-shortage/


http://bjp.rcpsych.org/content/183/3/220.long

Medical Experiments with children.

http://vactruth.com/2012/02/26/legal-kidnapping-vaccine-injuries/

http://www.naturalnews.com/044573_human_medical_experiments_diesel_pollutants_junk_science.html

 

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th

Optional Protocol to the Convention on the Rights of the Child on the sale of children, child prostitution
and child pornography
Adopted and opened for signature, ratification and accession by General Assembly resolution A/RES/54/263
of 25 May 2000 entered into force on 18 January 2002

The States Parties to the present Protocol,
Considering that, in order further to achieve the purposes of the Convention on the Rights of the Child and the implementation of its provisions, especially articles 1, 11, 21, 32, 33, 34, 35 and 36, it would be appropriate to extend the measures that States Parties should undertake in order to guarantee the protection of the child from the sale of children, child prostitution and child pornography,
Considering also that the Convention on the Rights of the Child recognizes the right of the child to be protected from economic exploitation and from performing any work that is likely to be hazardous or to interfere with the child’s education, or to be harmful to the child’s health or physical, mental, spiritual, moral or social development,
Gravely concerned at the significant and increasing international traffic in children for the purpose of the sale of children, child prostitution and child pornography,
Deeply concerned at the widespread and continuing practice of sex tourism, to which children are especially vulnerable, as it directly promotes the sale of children, child prostitution and child pornography,
Recognizing that a number of particularly vulnerable groups, including girl children, are at greater risk of sexual exploitation and that girl children are disproportionately represented among the sexually exploited,
Concerned about the growing availability of child pornography on the Internet and other evolving technologies, and recalling the International Conference on Combating Child Pornography on the Internet, held in Vienna in 1999, in particular its conclusion calling for the worldwide criminalization of the production, distribution, exportation, transmission, importation, intentional possession and advertising of child pornography, and stressing the importance of closer cooperation and partnership between Governments and the Internet industry,
Believing that the elimination of the sale of children, child prostitution and child pornography will be facilitated by adopting a holistic approach, addressing the contributing factors, including underdevelopment, poverty, economic disparities, inequitable socioeconomic structure, dysfunctional families, lack of education, urban-rural migration, gender discrimination, irresponsible adult sexual behavior, harmful traditional practices, armed conflicts and trafficking in children,
Believing also that efforts to raise public awareness are needed to reduce consumer demand for the sale of children, child prostitution and child pornography, and believing further in the importance of strengthening global partnership among all actors and of improving law enforcement at the national level,
Noting the provisions of international legal instruments relevant to the protection of children, including the Hague Convention on Protection of Children and Cooperation in Respect of Inter-country Adoption, the Hague Convention on the Civil Aspects of International Child Abduction, the Hague Convention on Jurisdiction, Applicable Law, Recognition, Enforcement and Cooperation in Respect of Parental Responsibility and Measures for the Protection of Children, and International Labour Organization Convention No. 182 on the Prohibition and Immediate Action for the Elimination of the Worst Forms of Child Labour,
Encouraged by the overwhelming support for the Convention on the Rights of the Child, demonstrating the widespread commitment that exists for the promotion and protection of the rights of the child,
Recognizing the importance of the implementation of the provisions of the Programme of Action for the Prevention of the Sale of Children, Child Prostitution and Child Pornography and the Declaration and Agenda for Action adopted at the World Congress against Commercial Sexual Exploitation of Children, held in Stockholm from 27 to 31 August 1996, and the other relevant decisions and recommendations of pertinent international bodies,
Taking due account of the importance of the traditions and cultural values of each people for the protection and harmonious development of the child, Have agreed as follows:

Article 1
States Parties shall prohibit the sale of children, child prostitution and child pornography as provided for by the present Protocol.
Article 2
For the purposes of the present Protocol:
(a) Sale of children means any act or transaction whereby a child is transferred by any person or group of persons to another for remuneration or any other consideration;
(b) Child prostitution means the use of a child in sexual activities for remuneration or any other form of consideration;
(c) Child pornography means any representation, by whatever means, of a child engaged in real or simulated explicit sexual activities or any representation of the sexual parts of a child for primarily sexual purposes.
Article 3
1. Each State Party shall ensure that, as a minimum, the following acts and activities are fully covered under its criminal or penal law, whether such offences are committed domestically or trans nationally or on an individual or organized basis:
(a) In the context of sale of children as defined in article 2:
(i) Offering, delivering or accepting, by whatever means, a child for the purpose of:
a. Sexual exploitation of the child;
b. Transfer of organs of the child for profit;
c. Engagement of the child in forced labour;
(ii) Improperly inducing consent, as an intermediary, for the adoption of a child in violation of applicable international legal instruments on adoption;
(b) Offering, obtaining, procuring or providing a child for child prostitution, as defined in article 2;
(c) Producing, distributing, disseminating, importing, exporting, offering, selling or possessing for the above purposes child pornography as defined in article 2.
2. Subject to the provisions of the national law of a State Party, the same shall apply to an attempt to commit any of the said acts and to complicity or participation in any of the said acts.
3. Each State Party shall make such offences punishable by appropriate penalties that take into account their grave nature.
4. Subject to the provisions of its national law, each State Party shall take measures, where appropriate, to establish the liability of legal persons for offences established in paragraph 1 of the present article. Subject to the legal principles of the State Party, such liability of legal persons may be criminal, civil or administrative.
5. States Parties shall take all appropriate legal and administrative measures to ensure that all persons involved in the adoption of a child act in conformity with applicable international legal instruments.
Article 4
1. Each State Party shall take such measures as may be necessary to establish its jurisdiction over the offences referred to in article 3, paragraph 1, when the offences are committed in its territory or on board a ship or aircraft registered in that State.
2. Each State Party may take such measures as may be necessary to establish its jurisdiction over the offences referred to in article 3, paragraph 1, in the following cases:
(a) When the alleged offender is a national of that State or a person who has his habitual residence in its territory;
(b) When the victim is a national of that State.
3. Each State Party shall also take such measures as may be necessary to establish its jurisdiction over the aforementioned offences when the alleged offender is present in its territory and it does not extradite him or her to another State Party on the ground that the offence has been committed by one of its nationals.
4. The present Protocol does not exclude any criminal jurisdiction exercised in accordance with internal law.
Article 5
1. The offences referred to in article 3, paragraph 1, shall be deemed to be included as extraditable offences in any extradition treaty existing between States Parties and shall be included as extraditable offences in every extradition treaty subsequently concluded between them, in accordance with the conditions set forth in such treaties.
2. If a State Party that makes extradition conditional on the existence of a treaty receives a request for extradition from another State Party with which it has no extradition treaty, it may consider the present Protocol to be a legal basis for extradition in respect of such offences. Extradition shall be subject to the conditions provided by the law of the requested State.
3. States Parties that do not make extradition conditional on the existence of a treaty shall recognize such offences as extraditable offences between themselves subject to the conditions provided by the law of the requested State.
4. Such offences shall be treated, for the purpose of extradition between States Parties, as if they had been committed not only in the place in which they occurred but also in the territories of the States required to establish their jurisdiction in accordance with article 4.
5. If an extradition request is made with respect to an offence described in article 3, paragraph 1, and the requested State Party does not or will not extradite on the basis of the nationality of the offender, that State shall take suitable measures to submit the case to its competent authorities for the purpose of prosecution.
Article 6
1. States Parties shall afford one another the greatest measure of assistance in connection with investigations or criminal or extradition proceedings brought in respect of the offences set forth in article 3, paragraph 1, including assistance in obtaining evidence at their disposal necessary for the proceedings.
2. States Parties shall carry out their obligations under paragraph 1 of the present article in conformity with any treaties or other arrangements on mutual legal assistance that may exist between them. In the absence of such treaties or arrangements, States Parties shall afford one another assistance in accordance with their domestic law.
Article 7
States Parties shall, subject to the provisions of their national law:
(a) Take measures to provide for the seizure and confiscation, as appropriate, of:
(i) Goods, such as materials, assets and other instrumentalities used to commit or facilitate offences under the present protocol;
(ii) Proceeds derived from such offences;
(b) Execute requests from another State Party for seizure or confiscation of goods or proceeds referred to in subparagraph (a);
(c) Take measures aimed at closing, on a temporary or definitive basis, premises used to commit such offences.
Article 8
1. States Parties shall adopt appropriate measures to protect the rights and interests of child victims of the practices prohibited under the present Protocol at all stages of the criminal justice process, in particular by:
(a) Recognizing the vulnerability of child victims and adapting procedures to recognize their special needs, including their special needs as witnesses;
(b) Informing child victims of their rights, their role and the scope, timing and progress of the proceedings and of the disposition of their cases;
(c) Allowing the views, needs and concerns of child victims to be presented and considered in proceedings where their personal interests are affected, in a manner consistent with the procedural rules of national law;
(d) Providing appropriate support services to child victims throughout the legal process;
(e) Protecting, as appropriate, the privacy and identity of child victims and taking measures in accordance with national law to avoid the inappropriate dissemination of information that could lead to the identification of child victims;
(f) Providing, in appropriate cases, for the safety of child victims, as well as that of their families and witnesses on their behalf, from intimidation and retaliation;
(g) Avoiding unnecessary delay in the disposition of cases and the execution of orders or decrees granting compensation to child victims.
2. States Parties shall ensure that uncertainty as to the actual age of the victim shall not prevent the initiation of criminal investigations, including investigations aimed at establishing the age of the victim.
3. States Parties shall ensure that, in the treatment by the criminal justice system of children who are victims of the offences described in the present Protocol, the best interest of the child shall be a primary consideration.
4. States Parties shall take measures to ensure appropriate training, in particular legal and psychological training, for the persons who work with victims of the offences prohibited under the present Protocol.
5. States Parties shall, in appropriate cases, adopt measures in order to protect the safety and integrity of those persons and/or organizations involved in the prevention and/or protection and rehabilitation of victims of such offences.
6. Nothing in the present article shall be construed to be prejudicial to or inconsistent with the rights of the accused to a fair and impartial trial.
Article 9
1. States Parties shall adopt or strengthen, implement and disseminate laws, administrative measures, social policies and programmes to prevent the offences referred to in the present Protocol. Particular attention shall be given to protect children who are especially vulnerable to such practices.
2. States Parties shall promote awareness in the public at large, including children, through information by all appropriate means, education and training, about the preventive measures and harmful effects of the offences referred to in the present Protocol. In fulfilling their obligations under this article, States Parties shall encourage the participation of the community and, in particular, children and child victims, in such information and education and training programmes, including at the international level.
3. States Parties shall take all feasible measures with the aim of ensuring all appropriate assistance to victims of such offences, including their full social reintegration and their full physical and psychological recovery.
4. States Parties shall ensure that all child victims of the offences described in the present Protocol have access to adequate procedures to seek, without discrimination, compensation for damages from those legally responsible.
5. States Parties shall take appropriate measures aimed at effectively prohibiting the production and dissemination of material advertising the offences described in the present Protocol.
Article 10
1. States Parties shall take all necessary steps to strengthen international cooperation by multilateral, regional and bilateral arrangements for the prevention, detection, investigation, prosecution and punishment of those responsible for acts involving the sale of children, child prostitution, child pornography and child sex tourism. States Parties shall also promote international cooperation and coordination between their authorities, national and international non-governmental organizations and international organizations.
2. States Parties shall promote international cooperation to assist child victims in their physical and psychological recovery, social reintegration and repatriation.
3. States Parties shall promote the strengthening of international cooperation in order to address the root causes, such as poverty and underdevelopment, contributing to the vulnerability of children to the sale of children, child prostitution, child pornography and child sex tourism.
4. States Parties in a position to do so shall provide financial, technical or other assistance through existing multilateral, regional, bilateral or other programmes.

Article 11
Nothing in the present Protocol shall affect any provisions that are more conducive to the realization of the rights of the child and that may be contained in:
(a) The law of a State Party;
(b) International law in force for that State.
Article 12
1. Each State Party shall, within two years following the entry into force of the present Protocol for that State Party, submit a report to the Committee on the Rights of the Child providing comprehensive information on the measures it has taken to implement the provisions of the Protocol.
2. Following the submission of the comprehensive report, each State Party shall include in the reports they submit to the Committee on the Rights of the Child, in accordance with article 44 of the Convention, any further information with respect to the implementation of the present Protocol. Other States Parties to the Protocol shall submit a report every five years.
3. The Committee on the Rights of the Child may request from States Parties further information relevant to the implementation of the present Protocol.
Article 13
1. The present Protocol is open for signature by any State that is a party to the Convention or has signed it.
2. The present Protocol is subject to ratification and is open to accession by any State that is a party to the Convention or has signed it. Instruments of ratification or accession shall be deposited with the Secretary- General of the United Nations.
Article 14
1. The present Protocol shall enter into force three months after the deposit of the tenth instrument of ratification or accession.
2. For each State ratifying the present Protocol or acceding to it after its entry into force, the Protocol shall enter into force one month after the date of the deposit of its own instrument of ratification or accession.
Article 15
1. Any State Party may denounce the present Protocol at any time by written notification to the Secretary- General of the United Nations, who shall thereafter inform the other States Parties to the Convention and all States that have signed the Convention. The denunciation shall take effect one year after the date of receipt of the notification by the Secretary-General.
2. Such a denunciation shall not have the effect of releasing the State Party from its obligations under the present Protocol in regard to any offence that occurs prior to the date on which the denunciation becomes effective. Nor shall such a denunciation prejudice in any way the continued consideration of any matter that is already under consideration by the Committee on the Rights of the Child prior to the date on which the denunciation becomes effective.
Article 16
1. Any State Party may propose an amendment and file it with the Secretary-General of the United Nations. The Secretary-General shall thereupon communicate the proposed amendment to States Parties with a request that they indicate whether they favour a conference of States Parties for the purpose of considering and voting upon the proposals. In the event that, within four months from the date of such communication, at least one third of the States Parties favour such a conference, the Secretary-General shall convene the conference under the auspices of the United Nations. Any amendment adopted by a majority of States Parties present and voting at the conference shall be submitted to the General Assembly of the United Nations for approval.
2. An amendment adopted in accordance with paragraph 1 of the present article shall enter into force when it has been approved by the General Assembly and accepted by a two-thirds majority of States Parties.
3. When an amendment enters into force, it shall be binding on those States Parties that have accepted it, other States Parties still being bound by the provisions of the present Protocol and any earlier amendments they have accepted.
Article 17
1. The present Protocol, of which the Arabic, Chinese, English, French, Russian and Spanish texts are equally authentic, shall be deposited in the archives of the United Nations.
2. The Secretary-General of the United Nations shall transmit certified copies of the present Protocol to all States Parties to the Convention and all States that have signed the Convention.

After The Care System

MONEY FOR BEDS FOR HOMELESS

My experience of working with and for the homeless people in the 80s at the time I witnessed many thousands sleeping rough and to present day figures show many homeless people are now young children under the age of 16. In 2013 in the early hours of the mornings I went to the streets of London to speak and film the homeless what a sorry situation to witness. In the 80s unless a homeless person could pay for a bed for the night they were turned away to sleep on the streets why should a homeless person have to pay for a bed when there are so many hostels throughout this country for the homeless people and registered with the charity commissioners, every year charities apply for funding for the running and capital costs of the hostels which includes staff, food and maintenance and yet from the 80s nothing has changed to present day, because unless a homeless person has a voucher from the social services or the cash to pay for a bed for one night they will remain homeless, what is laughable is that the charities for the homeless people are the beggars.

2014 many people are being evicted from their homes on an order from the High Courts for rent arrears as was recently televised which filmed a young mother with her two young children and a suitcase evicted late at night this has to be the scandal of the year, the whole point is that people on benefits their rent is paid directly to them then it is their responsibility to pay their rents directly to the landlord or councils in many cases this is not happening and is adding to the homeless people and children on the streets. In the 80s I wrote to governments and asked that all rents paid to unemployed people to be paid directly to the councils or landlords I was told “OH no we cannot take away peoples responsibility” at this same time the Psychiatric hospitals were being emptied of all patents so that the wonderful huge Victorian buildings could be made into million pound homes, with governments stating we must give these people responsibility, it was the governments that owned all of those beautiful old Victorian psychiatric hospitals with billions of pounds for governments and more people thrown onto the streets.

Private rented accommodation is now sky high and it was televised that rouge landlords are now renting sheds and garages for people to make into a home with no toilet or washing or cooking facilities.

The answers are that for the unemployed people on benefits is that the governments pay the rents directly to the councils or private landlords which will then stop all of those charities turning people away because they cannot pay for a bed for one night.

The Hurt The Rapes The Care Homes Abuse and the pedophiles will never go away the memory is their for ever.

http://www.express.co.uk/news/uk/457478/I-was-raped-by-priest-in-orphanage

http://www.independent.co.uk/news/uk/crime/paedophile-ring-uncovered-by-durham-police-investigating-medomsley-detention-centre-9222078.html

Jimmy Saville Abuse Claims
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jimmy_Savile_sexual_abuse_scandal

The 228 child deaths they didn’t want to tell you about
The death of Baby P appalled the nation. But after a six-month investigation, Live reveals an even greater tragedy: the devastating hidden toll of young children who died in the care of their families despite social services being alerted.
To complete this, the first-ever study of all 150 child-protection authorities in England, we used Freedom of Information rights to demand files in the face of cover-up tactics by agencies all the way up to Children’s Secretary Ed Balls.
On the eve of yet another review into child protection, Live publishes the full damning portrait of a nation incapable of protecting its most vulnerable members.

 

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/home/moslive/article-1142243/The-228-child-deaths-didnt-want-tell-about.html

A SOCIAL WORKER’S POEM

I am a social worker,
I’m really very nice.
I help you loving mothers,
And give you good advice!

Your partner has departed
Your income is too low.
I’m really very sorry,
All your kids will have to go!

Your partner is abusive?
He beats you black and blue?
We’ll soon be there to help you,
And take your children too!

You have a learning problem,
You’re really not too clever
We’ll get your kids adopted
When can you see them?? NEVER!!

Your son is hyperactive?
You need a brief respite;
We’ll soon take ALL your children
Give up the hopeless fight!

Your child was taken into care,
So many years ago
If now you have a baby
That too will have to go!

Foster parents love your kids
To get some more they seek,
For each one brings a tidy sum
£400 per week!!

Children’s homes are run by us,
Where pedophiles abound
Each time we cover up abuse
“The gutter press” come round

“They” said adoptions worked the best
We soon proved that they would
Fathers shout and mothers cry
Their kids are gone for good!

What happens in our special courts?
Our experts they will say
“You’re a danger to your children,
So we’ll take them all away!”

Your children may be healthy,
Happy and well fed
But one day you might hurt them
That’s what our experts said

The judges know that we are right,
With us they will agree
They dare not risk another course
You have no chance you see!

Our special courts are secret,
So don’t you breathe a word
Of what goes on inside those walls
No matter how absurd!

We’ll get your kids adopted,
And don’t you dare complain!
Or you’ll end up in prison
And I won’t say that again!

We have adoption targets,
They must be met you see,
Failure means a reprimand,
So spare a thought for me!!!

by IAN JOSEPHS (a very social worker!)

SO NOW WE KNOW WHY IN BRITAIN THERE ARE GAGGING ORDERS CLOSED FAMILY COURTS AND NO CONTACT PHONE CALLS OR LETTERS WHEN KIDS ARE STOLEN BY THE SOCIAL WORKERS.

Maggie Tuttle

Children screaming to be heard
The Silent Witnesses Here Lies The Truth

www.childrenscreamingtobeheard.com

conference poster edited

Our Annual Conference July 25th 2014

https://www.eventbrite.co.uk/e/children-screaming-to-be-heard-the-silent-witnesses-conference-tickets-10908400319

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About The Author

Safe houses for runaway children on the streets including shelter, beds, food and support to protect children from being trafficked, sold and prostituted.

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