Child Abuse is the biggest pandemic the world has ever faced. The rise in pedophilia over the past year alone has rocketed during the so called covid-19 plandemic.
You must check your child's devices every day or two in that small time predators can make a move and manipulate your child by lying. Online predators work in mysterious ways and over the years i have seen it all from fake profiles pretending to be kids, offering gifts, and even pretending to be relatives but told not to tell parents. Only you can keep your child safe by regularly checking their devices.
Signs your child is being groomed or manipulated online or elsewhere is irregular times compared to normal routines, odd behavior, secretive on their devices, up at irregular times at night. All these signs are to look out for with your child if you have any suspicion your child may be being groomed online seize the devices immediately and call the police
Online predators are everywhere. Thye actually prey on anywhere they would or could find children. Obviously social medias such as Facebook, Instagram, Snapchat and so on are the worst kind of platforms for your child to be groomed but it has been known for online predators groom children from onlie Playstation or Xbox consoles. No matter how your child is connected to the internet, You must check the devices!
You can minimize the risk dramatically with your child online by doing a few simple tasks. Locking all devices to child setting meaning no over 18 sites can be accessed. Always check your child's devices, monitor what sites and apps your child is using and keep away from the sources which mix adults and kids online
You can call me anytime with any issues regarding keeping children safe
You can catch me on 07566242576 or email me firstname.lastname@example.org
If you have an emergency you must call 999 and not myself.
You can also contact United Survivors who are a fantastic team of abuse survivors tackling these issues on the front line you can find United Survivors on www.unitedsurvivors.co.uk
Many high ranking figures are involved in the child abuse scandal which has swept our nations for far to many years. Below is a Video which explains in details with many witnesses and researchers exposing the horrific crimes committed by high end elites here in the U.K.
Check out this great video by Shaun Attwood exposing how high and how far this satanic pedophile cult goes to.
Chief Constable Steve Ashman defended the use of XY, saying he would do "exactly the same thing again". This man should not be in any position of power using rapists to do his dirty work. Our tax payers money should not be spent on funding child rapists lavish lifestyles.
Abuse survivor Sammy Woodhouse bravely spoke out and described the payment to XY as a "kick in the teeth". Many other survivors are left feeling the same as Northumbria Police continue to brush child abuse under the mat.
The use of XY was condemned by Jim Gamble, who set up a government taskforce
Left to right, row by row: Abdul Sabe, Habibur Rahim, Badrul Hussain, Abdul Hamid, Jahanger Zaman, Monjur Choudhury, Taherul Alam, Mohammed Ali, Nadeem Aslam, Mohammed Azram, Yassar Hussain, Saiful Islam, Eisa Mousavi, Prabhat Nelli, Mohibur Rahman, Nashir Uddin, Redwan Siddquee, Carolann Gallon
Sue Sim, a former chief constable of Northumbria Police who was in charge when Operation Sanctuary was launched, has revealed she is “appalled” by news of the controversial payment.
How can we bank on Northumbria Police to tackle child abuse when they think it is acceptable to pay a child rapist out of our tax payers funds to tackle crime.
The man - who has dozens of convictions including drugging and raping a youngster - was hired by Northumbria Police to spy on sick child sex parties
THE paedophile paid £10,000 by police to infiltrate a child sex gang was arrested for sexual activity with an underage girl while still employed by the force.
The man had already spent time in jail for drugging and raping a youngster and had 26 convictions for dishonesty.
He was also on a suspended sentence, but Northumbria Police still hired him as an informant and tasked him with spying on parties where girls were at risk of rape.
The day after he was recruited he was in court for another crime.
And months later he was arrested on suspicion of a sexual offence against the underage girl — although that case was dropped.
His role in the long-running inquiry into the gang can only now be reported after the last in a series of four trials ended yesterday.
The Operation Shelter probe formed part of the larger Operation Sanctuary enquiry into sexual exploitation in the North East, which has so far seen 94 people jailed for a total of 303 years and nine months.
Senior officers hailed the investigation a success. But the force yesterday faced criticism over the role of the informant, known only as XY.
The NSPCC said it was appalled that he was recruited and planted among vulnerable young girls, adding: “You just couldn’t make it up.”
Last night there were growing calls for a thorough review of Northumbria Police’s handling of the informant. They have already been cleared by the police watchdog.
XY’s role was revealed in a pre-trial hearing last year as lawyers for ten defendants applied for the cases against them to be thrown out.
They claimed confidence in the judicial system would be undermined if the public knew someone with XY’s background helped cops.
Robin Patton, barrister for one of the defendants, said XY — who was deployed in 2014 — was paid £9,680 over 21 months by police.
He said he was a “convicted child rapist who drugged a child and invited someone else to rape her after he had”.
He added: “I’ve tried to think of convictions that make him less suitable as a Covert Human Intelligence Source in an operation of this sort. I haven’t been able to.”
XY, an Asian in his 30s, gave evidence from behind a screen at the hearings and said he was recruited because he acted as an informal taxi driver for some defendants.
He said: “I would get to know where they pick up their drugs, where the parties were. I was chilling with the boys. I had to make it look like I was their friend.”
He said he attended “one or two” parties, but left before any criminal activity occurred.
He added: “There were individuals they were very interested in that I was close to.”
Judge Penny Moreland ruled the trials should go ahead, saying: “There is no evidence XY was guilty of any sexual misconduct towards any of the complainants, or anyone else, during his time as informant.”
But Jon Brown, lead NSPCC expert on tackling child sex abuse, said: “We’re appalled to learn police paid a child rapist and planted him in the midst of vulnerable young girls.
“It beggars belief it would ever have been considered, let alone approved.
"Serious questions must be asked about the force’s approach to child sexual exploitation operations.
"However good their intentions, their misguided actions run counter to all current child protection procedures and what we know of sex offenders.”
Northumbria Police said they had carried out a risk assessment.
Chief Constable Steve Ashman said: “We know concerns have been raised about our use of an informant known as XY.
"He was a convicted rapist and to some of us the thought of police engaging with such a person and paying them for information may appear repugnant.
“However he proved he was in a position whereby he could, and did, alert police to situations which allowed them to prevent offending and provide safeguarding measures.”
Operation Shelter was launched in 2014 after police and social services learned of parties in Newcastle’s West End where teenagers were plied with drink and drugs and then sexually assaulted.
An inquiry found around 100 girls had potentially fallen victim to a network of nearly 40 men of Pakistani, Indian, Iraqi, Iranian, Bangladeshi and Turkish descent.
Under-age girls and vulnerable young women were taken to parties in Newcastle and groomed with drugs before being raped and sexually abused, it can now be reported.
A total of 17 men and one woman have been convicted of, or have admitted, charges including rape, supplying drugs and inciting prostitution, in a series of trials at Newcastle Crown Court.
Older men preyed on immature teenagers who were plied with cocaine, cannabis, alcohol or mephedrone, then raped or persuaded into having sexual activity with the lure of the illegal drugs at parties known as "sessions".
Northumbria Police launched a major investigation after receiving information from social workers and initially spoke to 108 potential victims.
Over the course of four trials, 20 young women gave evidence covering a period from 2011 to 2014.
Newcastle City Council leader Nick Forbes said they had been "brave beyond belief".
One of the victims was in the council's care at the time she was abused, and a further seven were known to children's social care and four to adult social care, the authority said.
Those prosecuted were from the Bangladeshi, Pakistani, Indian, Iraqi, Iranian and Turkish communities and mainly British-born, with most living in the West End of Newcastle.
The investigation into child sexual exploitation in Newcastle, Operation Shelter, was part of a wider inquiry called Operation Sanctuary.
The wider operation has seen around 100 people convicted of a range of serious offences, including drugs, modern-day slavery and firearms charges, with jail terms totalling more than 300 years.
Northumbria Police made frequent announcements after launching Operation Sanctuary in 2014, but then stopped releasing details once reporting restrictions were imposed by the courts to avoid prejudicing later prosecutions.
That left a vacuum of information which some on the far right looked to exploit, claiming details were suppressed.
The English Defence League claimed "the long silence about these cases reeks of manipulation and procrastination for political purposes".
Over the course of the consecutive trials, a picture emerged of how victims were befriended by abusers and lured to parties where they would be given mephedrone, or M-Kat, for free.
Police pieced together links between the offenders, using telephone data to show how they knew each other, gathered at the same places or had mutual acquaintances.
As with the Rochdale, Rotherham and Oxford grooming cases, victims were conned into thinking they were in a relationship with their abuser, who would then pass them round their network to be used for sex, sometimes with the encouragement of the class B drug M-Kat, or cannabis.
Known as "Bubble" on Tyneside, M-Kat has similar effects to Ecstasy and can be quickly addictive.
Defendants were charged with conspiracy to incite prostitution for gain - reflecting how women were exploited with drink or drugs.
Roles within the conspiracy included providing the premises, supplying drugs, transporting victims, having sex with them or encouraging it to happen.
There was no suggestion the victims were working as prostitutes or were paid.
Not all the defendants were part of the conspiracy.
The progress of the four trials was halted in October last year when defence barristers tried to have the cases thrown out over the existence of a police informant - named in court as XY - who it emerged was himself a child rapist. That application failed.
John Elvidge QC, who prosecuted the cases, said girls were exploited ruthlessly.
Summing up the final trial, he said: "This was a section of young women who were tricked into believing they were in the company of friends.
"They were groomed and lulled into trusting those who would ultimately abuse them."
Under cross-examination, one victim said she did not go to the police because she was addicted to the drugs the abusers were handing out.
One girl described how a victim was demeaned in a flat in Newcastle's West End.
The Crown Prosecution Service released the names and ages of the people convicted as part of Operation Shelter. They were:
Dark Justice documentary giving you an insight of the extent of online grooming
Full documentary is on my Brighteon Link below:
Lockdown has brought out a lot of predators online and hunters claim they have a list for when the lockdown is over to sting. Police forces across the U.K. need to step up and do more to #saveourchildren.
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