President Donald Trump’s plan to protect children from government removal is about to go forward, on the heels of a State Department report that found foster care a top breeding ground for human trafficking.
Trump’s “Family First Prevention Services Act” will become active on October 1 of this year, after Trump quietly signed it into law as an attachment to a short-term budget bill in February 2018. Trump’s Department of Health and Human Services is tasked with implementation.
Drawing only from German media reports, the list documents more than 160 instances of rape and sexual assault committed by migrants in train stations, swimming pools and other public places against victims as young as seven.
Written by Christine Douglass-Williams - Jihad Watch
A PROMINENT Labour MP and key ally of Jeremy Corbyn shared a social media message telling victims of sickening sex abuse to shut up for “the good of diversity.”
Labour MP, Naz Shah, retweeted and liked the post from “an account parodying left-wing writer Owen Jones which said: ‘Those abused girls in Rotherham and elsewhere just need to shut their mouths. For the good of diversity.’” After the firestorm began, she later deleted the retweet and unliked the post. Shah has been a “key figure” in trying to stifle reporting about the grooming gang sex scandal.
With the spike of both violent and sexual assaults in Ostersund, Sweden, the city will not be celebrating Earth Hour in 2017.
An hour without lights on in this area could get dangerous.
The crime in the city has been out of control ever since 1,200+ migrants posed as refugee children (several of which were sporting beards) entered Sweden last year. Many of these refugees were holding up signs begging for help from locals for these “child” refugees.
There is no coincidence that the violence has increased significantly since their arrival. And the citizens in the most danger? Swedish girls.
Members of right-wing populist groups protest on Jan. 9 in Cologne after hundreds of sexual assaults on New Year’s Eve.
Since New Year’s Eve, when a rash of hundreds of public sexual assaults shook the city of Cologne, Germany, the rest of the world has watched closely as German police try to bring the perpetrators to justice. The cases have taken on partisan import for right-wing politicians: Most victims said their assailants were of Middle Eastern or North African descent, and prosecutors found that many of the suspects were petitioning the German government for refugee status.
The sinister practice of transporting women over international borders for the purpose of imprisoning them as sex slaves is something that most people choose to believe does not happen in their own backyard. Unfortunately the reality is that trafficking in persons is a very real problem in Australia.
Generally, trafficking crimes occur when young women from impoverished countries are sought out by traffickers who offer them jobs in a foreign country. Some of the women are aware they will be working in the sex industry (although under much more civilised conditions); others are promised jobs unrelated to the sex industry, often in hospitality or teaching.
During the We Are Sthlm music festival, large groups of young men harassed girls sexually.
It took days for police to acknowledge the extent of the mass attacks on women celebrating New Year’s Eve in Cologne. The Germans were lucky; in Sweden, similar attacks have been taking place for more than a year and the authorities are still playing catch up. Only now is the truth emerging, both about the attacks and the cover-ups. Stefan Löfven, our Prime Minister, has denounced a ‘double betrayal’ of women and has promised an investigation. But he ought to be asking this: what made the police and even journalists cover up the truth?
Wolfgang Schaeuble, Germany's Finance Minister, stated that Muslim migrants in Europe should look for other places of residence if they are unwilling to accept the European lifestyle.
Migrants with their own views on life should understand that there are better places for them in the world, said Schaeuble. "There are better places in the world to live under Islamic law than Europe," he said, Reuters reports.
Europe is currently experiencing most serious migration crisis since the times of WWII.
While often ignored in the Western media, human rights abuses in the Islamic world are a daily occurrence. Both Muslim states and ad hoc religious courts order mutilation and execution, not only of criminals but also of individuals—mainly women—who have not committed anything which would be considered a crime in other societies. In some cases, Shari‘a (Islamic law) tribunals issue death sentences for those acquitted in regular courts. In other cases, religious leaders invoke religion to sanction non-Islamic practices such as honor killings and female genital mutilation.