Change.org have done it again – listen to paedos, shills, trolls, hoaxers rather than appreciate the battles we’re fighting: they removed the third petition, with 1,184 signatures last time I looked. The story of the first and most successful one is here.
So the only petition that is left for you to sign and share is
The title used to be Abolish Adoptions without Parental Consent. But now we have this fabulous chance of supporting
- a debate in the EU Parliament of 751 Parliamentarians on 07 September 2015 and
- a debate among the Heads of the 28 Member States in the EU Council on 15/16 October 2015.
PLEASE do sign! It’s worth it! Change.org has the great advantage of triggering emails to the ‘target’ of the petition. So the leaders of the political groups who most democratically schedule the debates will see that this is what we want: every single signature triggers an email to them! We the people in the UK need this above all else (even if I’m in Berlin)!
I’m just working on the differences between UK and EU countries and got a lot of input from former MP John Hemming who writes clearly that the pressure by the government to increase adoptions results in practices that would be unlawful on the Continent, but are normal in English law…
Russian Parliamentarian Olga Borzova calls what is policy in the UK ‘abusive’ in her report Social services in Europe: legislation and practice of the removal of children from their families in Council of Europe member States!
Meanwhile I put this Witness Statement together for the appeal hearing next Tuesday 04 August. I have been refused Legal Aid. I have nothing to lose and nothing to hide. If not now, when? If not me, who?
In the Name of the “Evil and / or Foolish” Internet Community
who “Sought to Perpetuate” the Children’s Claims
- This Witness Statement is written in the spirit of the legal principle “Publicity is the Very Soul of Justice. It is the surest of all guards against improbity.It keeps the judge himself, while trying, under trial.”
- It is also written in the spirit of the President of the Family Division, Sir James Munby’s judgement Re J (A Child) in which he invites courts to “adapt to the realities of the internet and in particular social media”.