05 February 2015

Child sex abuse royal commission: Jewish 'code of silence' at Yeshivah centres under spotlight at inquiry

Child abuse victims and their families have been abused and ostracised by people within the ultra-Orthodox Jewish community for breaking the Chabad code of silence, the Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse has heard.

Related Story: Royal commission to examine child sexual abuse within Jewish community

The role of the Jewish law and the concept of Mesirah, the religious code dictating Jewish people do not report or "hand over" other Jewish people to the authorities, will form part of the inquiry into abuse at the Yeshivah centres in Melbourne and Bondi.

One victim told the inquiry he was groomed by serial child abuser David Cyprys in the 1980s while he was a student at the Yeshivah College.

He told the inquiry the then head of the Yeshivah, Rabbi Dovid Groner, said "I thought we'd fixed him", when he was told of the abuse.

The victim, known only as AVA, said he had absolutely no doubt people at Yeshivah knew Cyprys had a penchant for young boys.

Cyrpys is currently serving an eight-year jail term in Melbourne.

Counsel assisting the commission Maria Gerace said evidence would be given about abuse perpetrated by three convicted child abusers, Cyprys, David Kramer and Daniel Hayman, and the commission would look at when Jewish leaders first heard of allegations and their responses.

Child abuse victim Manny Waks said he also told Rabbi Groner of the abuse he was subjected to.

He told the inquiry he reported the abuse to Rabbi Groner in the 1990s and in 2000s, but Cyprys continued to work as a security guard at the centre.

Media player: "Space" to play, "M" to mute, "left" and "right" to seek.

Audio: Royal Commission hears Jewish school failed to deal with serial child abuser (PM)

"He [Rabbi Groner] practically pleaded with me not to pursue the matter," Mr Waks said.

Mr Waks told the commission he felt "let down by the system" as his complaints to the Yeshiva leaders, and his initial complaints to police, went ignored.

He said he and his family had faced backlash for "breaking the Chabad code of silence", as many within the Chabad community believed it would increase anti-Semitism.

Mr Waks read out a critical email sent to him after he went public about the abuse.
"Get over it already," the email said.

"There is something very ugly and personal about your anti-Yeshivah campaign.

"Just because a security guard molested you, don't blame Yeshivah.

"Most people consider you a low life... because of your malicious blame game."

Mr Waks became emotional when he described the impact of the intimidation on his wife.

He said his wife was a very private person and felt she could not go certain places because "people knew who she was".

"When people saw her in the street, no-one said anything negative but they used to stare and make her uncomfortable and it became unbearable for her," he said.

Mr Waks told the hearing he wanted an acknowledgement that he had done nothing wrong by speaking out.

"What I would most like to see is an unequivocal acceptance of responsibility by the Yeshivah leadership for what happened to me and the others who were abused," he said.

"I would like them to condemn the ongoing intimidation and harassment of me rather than condoning or even inciting it.

"I would like them to take steps towards genuine repentance which includes requesting genuine forgiveness and offering recompense."

abc.net.au  2 Feb 2015

In 'Jewish law' one is not permitted to talk with the (goyim - cattle) police.

A reality check - People living in Australia MUST obey AUSTRALIAN laws, which means if a crime has been committed it MUST be reported to police otherwise it is a criminal offence to conceal crimes.

The Jewish community supporting criminals?

It has nothing to do with 'anti-semitism'.

04 February 2015

U.S. drops probe of Fox, News Corp: No charges filed in hacking scandal

Federal investigators have ended their three-year investigation into whether Rupert Murdoch's media company violated U.S. laws during the British tabloid phone hacking and bribery scandal.
The U.S. Department of Justice said Monday that it had closed its lengthy investigation into the matter without bringing charges.
Murdoch's 21st Century Fox separately acknowledged the move in a regulatory filing, saying federal investigators told executives late last week that the government had ended the probe.
"21st Century Fox and News Corp. have been notified by the United States Department of Justice that it has completed its investigation of voicemail interception and payments to public officials in London, and is declining to prosecute either company," Gerson Zweifach, Group General Counsel of 21st Century Fox, said Monday in a statement.
The move brings a tawdry chapter in News Corp.'s history to a close.
The phone hacking scandal exploded into front-page headlines around the world in 2011, damaging the reputations of Murdoch, his son James Murdoch, who managed the company's British operations at the time, and dozens of British journalists who worked at the company.
Rupert Murdoch, chairman and CEO of 21st Century Fox.© AP Rupert Murdoch, chairman and CEO of 21st Century Fox.
Although the crimes were committed in Britain, U.S. investigators began looking into the episode after News Corp. acknowledged there had been wrongdoing. Editors in London admitted that bribes had been paid to police officers and other government officials in exchange for story tips for reporters.
The U.S. Foreign Corrupt Practices Act, adopted in 1977, makes it a crime for companies based in the U.S. to bribe foreign officials in an effort to improve their business prospects.
"Based upon the information known to the Justice Department at this time, it has closed its investigation into News Corp. regarding possible violations of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act concerning bribes allegedly paid for news leads," a U.S. Justice Department spokesperson said Monday.
"If additional information or evidence should be made available in the future, the Department reserves the right to reopen the inquiry," the spokesperson said.
News Corp. reporters, primarily at the now defunct News of the World, eavesdropped on voicemails left on cellphones of British celebrities, sports figures, members of the royal family and even crime victims to glean information for salacious stories.
The scandal was costly. News Corp. has acknowledged spending $454 million on legal costs related to the phone hacking scandal and investigations over the last three years.
News Corp. in 2011 shut down its lucrative News of the World tabloid, and abandoned its attempt to control 100% of the powerful satellite TV service British Sky Broadcasting.
Dozens of former News Corp. employees in London were charged with crimes.
"We are grateful that this matter has been concluded and acknowledge the fairness and professionalism of the Department of Justice throughout this investigation," Zweifach said in the statement.
News Corp. and 21st Century Fox split into two separate companies in 2013. Fox assumed responsibility for potential liability that might arise from the government investigation of the phone hacking scandal.
msn.com 3 Feb 2015
 This is an example of how the 'brotherhood' looks after it own.
Corporate criminals able to get away with crime, where if a 'citizen' were to do the same, they would be behind bars.

02 February 2015

A list of Freemasons in the Royal Society


An Alphabetical List of Fellows of the Royal Society who were Freemasons (until January 2010) is available for download in pdf format (123 pages, 11.1MB) from the Corporate Australia blog at:


Lateran Treaty of 1929

The Lateran Pact or Lateran Treaty of 1929 is how the 'Catholic Church' was made into a state.

The 11 page (54KB) pdf has also been uploaded to the CorpAu google drive file store:


Source: http://www.vaticanstate.va/content/dam/vaticanstate/documenti/leggi-e-decreti/Normative-Penali-e-Amministrative/LateranTreaty.pdf

Terrorists can't be deported

The terror leader with links to Paris extremists we can't kick out: Illegal immigrant from Algeria jailed in Britain is still here because he 'has right to family life'

  • Baghdad Meziane, 49, was jailed in 2003 for helping to fund terrorism
  • He was released in 2009 and is fighting deportation back to Algeria
  • Meziane claims deportation would breach his right to a family life
  • He has close links to Al Qaeda recruiter and terrorist Djamel Beghal
  • Beghal thought to have radicalised Amedy Coulibaly and Chérif Kouachi
Convicted Al Qaeda fundraiser Baghdad Meziane, 49, (pictured) is fighting deportation back to Algeria under the Human Rights Act
Convicted Al Qaeda fundraiser Baghdad Meziane, 49, (pictured) is fighting deportation back to Algeria under the Human Rights Act

A convicted Al-Qaeda terrorist with close links to the Paris massacre cannot be deported from Britain because it would breach his right to a family life, it emerged yesterday.

Baghdad Meziane was jailed for 11 years in 2003 for running a terror network recruiting jihadists and fund-raising for Al-Qaeda.

But despite a judge saying he was a dangerous man and should serve his full sentence then be deported, he was released from prison five years early and allowed to return to his family home in Leicester.

The 50-year-old is an associate of Djamel Beghal, a convicted terrorist whose wife and family live in Leicester and who is said to have mentored two of the Paris attackers while they were in jail together in France.

Britain is believed to have spent the past six years trying to deport Meziane, a father of two. The Home Office has repeatedly described him as a ‘danger to the community of the United Kingdom’.

The British-Algerian, who was born in the Midlands, successfully claimed that his deportation would breach his human right to a family life and that he might face torture if sent home.

He had close links to Beghal, who converted Amedy Coulibaly – the killer of four hostages in a kosher supermarket as well as a police woman in Paris – to radical Islamism while in jail in France.

Beghal – known as one of Al-Qaeda’s top recruiters in Europe – also heavily influenced Cherif Kouachi, one of the two brothers who committed the Charlie Hebdo attack on January 7 in which 11 people died.

He was initially imprisoned in France over a plot to blow up the US embassy in Paris. Under questioning – he claims he was tortured – he confessed to the plot, leading to the arrest of Meziane and other Algerians living in Leicester – Brahim Benmerzouga and Kamel Daoudi.

Meziane had close links to Al Qaeda recruiter and convicted terrorist Djamel Beghal (pictured), who said to have radicalised Kosher supermarket killer Amedy Coulibaly and Charlie Hebdo gunman Chérif Kouachi
Meziane had close links to Al Qaeda recruiter and convicted terrorist Djamel Beghal (pictured), who said to have radicalised Kosher supermarket killer Amedy Coulibaly and Charlie Hebdo gunman Chérif Kouachi

Daoudi was extradited to Paris and jailed. He was released in 2008 but France was unable to deport him, due again to the Human Rights Act, and he is under house arrest.

Meziane and Benmerzouga were jailed in the UK and are believed to have been released into probation hostels in 2009. 

Benmerzouga was subsequently deported to Algeria but Meziane is so far believed to have fought off attempts to remove him and is understood to be living in the Midlands with his family.

There is a growing row over whether the UK’s security agencies have adequate powers to tackle the terrorist threat. Chris Grayling, the Justice Secretary, told The Sunday Telegraph that the Meziane case highlighted the need to scrap the Human Rights Act. 

‘It’s a nonsense that people who are a threat to our society are able to use their human rights to avoid being sent back to their home country when it is clear they have no regard for the human rights of our citizens,’ he said.

A Home Office spokesman said it would continue to press for the deportation of terror suspects.
  • A fugitive British jihadi who skipped bail to flee to Syria has called for British Muslims to launch Paris copycat attacks.
Abu Rahin Aziz, 32, a father of two from Luton, fled in March last year after he was charged with affray following an attack in London.
Beghal (left) with supermarket killer Coulibaly (right). He also organised crossbow training for Coulibaly's wife Hayat Boumeddiene, now the world’s most wanted woman
Beghal (left) with supermarket killer Coulibaly (right). He also organised crossbow training for Coulibaly's wife Hayat Boumeddiene, now the world’s most wanted woman

He boasted online about skipping bail and joining Islamic State, and has urged other Muslims in the West to ‘attack or emigrate’.

Migrants will also be stopped from avoiding removal on the grounds they have fathered children in Britain, if they play no role in their upbringing.

Meziane and Benmerzouga were found guilty of 'entering into a funding arrangement for the purposes of terrorism' in April 2003 at Leicester Crown Court.

They had raised thousands of pounds through a credit card fraud for an international network of terrorists planning a Jihad, or holy war, against the West, and worked together to make military equipment, false travel documents and recruitment material available to the terrorist organisation. 

Benmerzouga also admitted one charge of conspiracy to defraud by manufacturing and/or using false bank cards and card details, as well as three charges of possessing false passports.

Meziane had denied conspiracy to defraud but was also found guilty by the jury. He earlier pleaded guilty to possessing a false passport. 

Mr Justice Curtis, sentencing the two men, said: 'You have not directly taken life or seriously injured anyone but the terrorists, in order to carry out their terrible killings and maimings, need money, false papers and military-style materials.

Beghal with Charlie Hebdo killer Chérif Kouachi in 2010. Beghal and Meziane lived near to one another in Leicester, and Meziane is said to have given Beghal the false passport which enabled him to visit a terrorist training camp in Afghanistan
Beghal with Charlie Hebdo killer Chérif Kouachi in 2010. Beghal and Meziane lived near to one another in Leicester, and Meziane is said to have given Beghal the false passport which enabled him to visit a terrorist training camp in Afghanistan

'You both provided terrorists with the vital support and ran a well-organised and secretive cell.'

After the pair's release, Benmerzouga was deported, but Meziane is still in the UK. It is not known if he has ever received legal aid to support his battle to remain in Britain. 

A Home Office spokesman has confirmed that Meziane is still in Britain, but would not comment on an individual case. A source told The Telegraph: 'We are in the process of removing Meziane.'

The spokesman told MailOnline: 'Deportation with assurances enables us to remove people from the UK, in line with our existing international obligations, even when there are substantial grounds to believe they face a real risk of treatment contravening their human rights in their home country. 

'We have already removed nine individuals under our Deportation With Assurances agreement with Algeria. However, we do not routinely comment on individual cases.'

dailymail.co.uk 19 Jan 2015

The laws of 'Mother England' for the benefit of the general populous?
Let's use the Human Right's Act in Australia for fighting unlawful 'fines', and see how far that will get you. 

NSW Police given option to hide name badges to protect identity

NSW Police officers will be allowed to remove their name badges and replace them with numberplates. (Getty)
NSW Police officers will be allowed to remove their name badges and replace them with numberplates. (Getty)

Police in NSW will be given the option of swapping their name badges for numberplates in order to protect their identities from being exploited for online harassment and threats of violence. 
The option to swap the identity plates that have long sat pinned to officers' chests could be replaced if individuals choose or feel the need to conceal their personal identity from being exploited by criminals or online trolls.

NSW Police have reported an increase in the amount of abuse they have received directly online or over the phone after being personally identified by members of the public, the Daily Telegraph reports.

The uptick in threats is being attributed to increasing prevalence of recording equipment at events such as protests which have later been posted online and analysed for personal detail by members of the public that might have personal grudges against individual police.

Should NSW police officers be given the option to hide name badges to protect identity?

The NSW Police association also highlighted the increased danger in the age of terror attacks.

"With the advent of social media and the ongoing risk of terrorism we need to make sure we protect our officers," Police Association of NSW president Scott Weber told the newspaper.

"We are seeing time and again officers being trolled and attacked via social media.

"The last thing we want is officers being targeted at their station, in their local community or at their home."

In one instance police said a western Sydney man allegedly called Rosehill Local Area Command and said he was a member of the Islamic State and threatened to cut a particular cop's head off.

The new agreement will allow officers to replace name badges with serial numberplates which, while not a mandatory replacement, are being seen as a safer option for officers serving in frontline operations.

The vice-president of the Australian Privacy Foundation, David Vaile, said the name badges were an important factor for the public to be able to identify officers accused of abusing their power but acknowledged police concerns about have their private details being shared and exploited online.

Identifying police has been a civil liberties concern since the Vietnam War when the removal of badges was seen by protestors as a sign that things might get violent.

At the APEC protest in Sydney in September 2007, more than 200 police were photographed without their name badges which protestors said allowed them to conceal their identity and act aggressively toward the public.
9news.com.au  19 Jan 2015

Another action by a criminal government to protect the criminal actions of police.
This action has literally NOTHING to do with 'terrorism', but rather the criminal actions of Australia's police 'force'.

Privacy fears on 'spy' laws

Victorian police are seeking access to people's phone and internet data at least 1200 times a week, prompting privacy advocates to warn such numbers will soar if controversial "data retention" proposals go ahead.

Figures provided to a parliamentary inquiry into plans to force phone and internet companies to keep customer's data for at least two years show the police sought authorisations to access data 310,000 times in the past five years.

Australian Federal Police meanwhile sought authorisations 110,000 times in the same period. NSW and Queensland have not yet provided figures but, if they are consistent with Victoria, it would mean the nation's combined police forces are likely have sought access close to 1 million times in the past five years.

So-called "metadata" such as the time and destination of a phone call can be accessed by police and some government agencies without a warrant. Instead they need only the authorisation of a senior officer or official.

The revelations have prompted privacy advocates to sharpen their attacks on the Abbott government's so-called "data retention" bill, which would compel telecommunications companies to keep for at least two years communication "metadata". This includes the identities of account holders, the time and duration of calls, IP addresses and email addresses of internet communications and the location of a device such as a mobile phone at the time of a call.

It does not include the content of communications, nor does it include the continuous position of a mobile phone through GPS.

Police and security agencies say metadata is vital to preventing terrorism and solving crimes but that tool is being eroded as companies stop routinely keeping records for billing purposes and charge customers by data usage instead.

The recent terrorist attacks in France and the Sydney siege have fuelled calls for data retention proposals to be ratified as an essential tool against terrorism and serious crime.

In an opinion article this week sparked by the French attacks, Attorney-General George Brandis wrote that passage of the government's data retention bill was "an urgent priority".

The high-powered parliamentary joint committee on intelligence and security is examining the legislation.
Jon Lawrence, executive officer of internet privacy organisation Electronic Frontiers Australia, said it was "backward logic" to say it was essential to most investigations.

"It's used a lot because it's easily available," he said. "I can't imagine there are that many serious incidents being investigated in Victoria in one week that justify those numbers. It just seems way off the scale to me.
"We need a proper threshold that it is only used for serious crime and not, say, an unpaid rego."

Suelette Dreyfus, a researcher in computing and information systems at Melbourne University, said far more data was being created about people's communications than ever before, yet it was being accessed without warrants.

"This is not just metadata, it's your life," she said. "We should be very concerned about the frequency with which the police are seeking to access our metadata," she said.

"If we don't stop this creep into our private worlds that government is using technology for, it only becomes a matter of time before these other lines are crossed as well. It's important that we draw that line right here and now."

Neither Victoria Police nor the AFP were able to answer a question by the inquiry about how many convictions they had secured with the help of metadata.

But both said it was vital. The AFP said metadata was critical in stopping the major terrorism plots in recent years.

Victoria Police said in its submission that most authorisations for metadata were obtaining the identities of people who owned particular phones or internet services.

Victoria Police spokeswoman Sergeant Jo Stafford could not comment on the type of investigations that most commonly required the data.

She also could not comment on how often applications related to data that was more than 12 months old, nor how often accessing this data resulted in charges being laid.

 The Age 14 Jan 2015

Victoria Police is a organisation that commits criminal offences every single day, without any intervention from the government.

What the general public should be concerned about is not so much the [alleged] 'terrorist' activities of the the community, but rather the criminal actions of Victoria Police.

Privacy does not exist to protect the individual but rather the laws are constructed in such a manner as to protect the illegal actions of corporations, including the criminal actions of Victoria Police.

Public health the loser in fast-food bunfight

'What McDonald's stands for is inconsistent with the values of health services treating a growing number of children with obesity and weight-related problems such as type 2 diabetes.'
'What McDonald's stands for is inconsistent with the values of health services treating a growing number of children with obesity and weight-related problems such as type 2 diabetes.'

I had so much optimism for the new Labor state government. I believed it held great promise of standing for progressive and responsible governing; that it would value science and working for the public good. So with it only six weeks into its first term, I was frustrated and disappointed to hear Premier Daniel Andrews backing the inclusion of fast-food giant McDonald's in our public children's hospitals.

Mr Andrews said McDonald's was "here to stay" at the Royal Children's Hospital. Furthermore, he told public health experts to "get over themselves" regarding their concerns at having a fast-food outlet at the hospital in part due to the "healthy halo effect" it creates around the food. He also opened the door to the American multinational being included inside the new publicly funded Monash Children's Hospital due to open in 2017.

Doctors, including myself, have consistently argued that what McDonald's and other fast-food chains stand for is inconsistent with the values of health services treating a growing number of children with obesity and weight-related problems such as type 2 diabetes. Hospitals in Britain, US and Western Australia have dumped contracts with fast-food retailers for this very reason.

As a medical doctor and as a public health scientist working internationally, I can assure Victorians that there is good scientific evidence to support our concerns. This is not about banning or taking away choices in a nanny state. Excluding a US multinational from selling junk food inside our public hospitals is simply sound health policy. It is about sending a clear and consistent message to the community, and particularly young people, about what is healthy.

But Mr Andrews does not see the sense in this. When asked about his view, the Premier sided with the commercial face of our global obesity epidemic rather than leading health advocates by saying that a McDonald's inside the Royal Children's Hospital was in the best interests of our community. For a number of reasons, this is dangerously misleading.

First, having a McDonald's embedded in a respected, taxpayer-funded institution like the Royal Children's Hospital does wonders for its brand power. McDonald's spent more than $1billion in 2013 alone on advertising junk food and any parent will tell you how powerful the golden arches are when children see them.

There is good research showing that having a McDonald's next to hospital clinics makes people think its food is healthier than it is and that eating it will support the hospital. On a clinical level, it is counter-productive, too. Shouldn't we be providing the best food possible to ensure a speedy recovery for our sick young patients, rather than having the very foods onsite that are fuelling the growing burden of obesity-related disease? For our government to ignore the power of this dangerous and confusing message is naive and irresponsible.

Second, the public health community does not use the word "crisis" lightly. We are not in the business of grandiose statements. But when one in four Australian kids and two-thirds of Australian adults are overweight or obese, we do have a crisis. Obesity costs us $21 billion a year directly and $35 billion indirectly – a tab that all taxpayers must all pick up. In an age when we have less and less to spend on education, healthcare and public infrastructure, doesn't it make good economic sense to support measures that plug this fiscal hole?

Finally, Mr Andrews argues that he and the health community have no role influencing what parents eat or feed their children. But that is precisely the role the government must take on. McDonald's spends billions of dollars on advertising for a reason: to influence parents and their children and encourage them to eat at its stores. Counteracting this persuasive influence is about the public good.

Boiling the public debate down to reductive rhetoric, Mr Andrews said "people who would like to tell parents every single thing they ought do and not do" is "nanny statism" that undermines legitimate government warnings for parents. Australia, and Victoria in particular, has a history of introducing progressive public health policies that have benefited the community enormously, including health promotion in workplaces, smoke-free public spaces, warnings on food labels and plain packaging of tobacco. Does Mr Andrews really want to attack the very public health professionals who helped achieve these measures?

Food in our hospitals must be good quality, accessible at all hours, affordable, exciting for young people and in a form that patients want. I just know we can do a lot better than McDonald's. Why not invite the vibrant Melbourne food community to provide something healthier, more local and more appropriate for people who are sick and need support?

Mr Andrews has missed the point. This was never about a ban, or creating a "nanny state", or about telling parents what to do. This was and is about a consistent message, defending our world-class public health-care system, and protecting the health of families across our state. It is about having a proper public debate and considering the health of the children in these hospitals, but also the health of the millions of young Victorians increasingly at risk from obesity-related disease.

I had hoped for a mature discussion. Instead, Mr Andrews has attacked experts in the health field. Many people look to our leaders for guidance. When these leaders publicly defend, and even endorse, the junk food industry and stoop to emotive, populist politics, in the process ridiculing and undermining the work of public health experts, they do a disservice to our community. We can do better for our patients than McDonald's, particularly in a city celebrated for its food culture.

theage.com.au 12 Jan 2015

To put it quite simply, McDonald's 'food' is carcinogenic.

Hospitals are supposed to be places, the heal people, and not places where one can purchase cancer.

According to law, politicians are supposed to be public servants, enacting the will of the people, but they do not.

Politicians are Corporate Whores working for 'Big Business', with a variety of kickbacks, 'golden handshakes' or straight out bribery.

01 February 2015

Thugs set free

From the Herald Sun Sunday publication dated 1 Feb 2015

Another deliberate policy by the 'lawmakers' to create more business for the legal system in Australia.

Australia's legal system literally gives more rights to criminals than the general populous or even the victims.

James Bulger killer Jon Venables joins dating website using new identity

ALL child murders are horrific but the James Bulger case is one that seems to stick in the mind more than most. 
Who can forget the CCTV image of Robert Thomson and Jon Venables leading the trusting two-year-old through a British shopping centre to his death, Venables clasping one tiny hand in his?

 The image that haunted the world, of James Bulger being led away by his killers Jon Venables and Robert Thompson in The Stra...
The image that haunted the world: Jon Venables, 10, holds toddler James Bulger’s hand as they follow Robert Thomson, 11, through The Strand shopping centre in Liverpool
James Bulger’s battered body was found lying on train tracks two days after he disappeare
James Bulger’s battered body was found lying on train tracks two days after he disappeared from The Strand shopping mall.
Almost as shocking as the toddler’s murder was the fact that those responsible were but children themselves. Thomson was 11 and Venables just 10, when they sadistically tortured and beat James to death, draping his broken body across train tracks afterwards.

The pair were found guilty of abduction and murder in 1993 and jailed.

Children killing children: police mugshot of Robert Thompson, aged 11
Children killing children: police mugshot of Robert Thompson, aged 11
British child killer Jon Venables has joined a dating site.
Children killing children: Police mugshot of John Venables.
In 2001, Venables was released, having served just eight years.

For his own protection, authorities gave him a new identity but freedom did not last.

In 2010, Venables was jailed for two years after being convicted of downloading and distributing child pornography. The images were at the violent end of the spectrum, including some portraying the apparent rape of children as young as eight. Throughout the whole sordid operation, he had posed as a single mother.

How British tabloid The Sun reacted to revelations Jon Venables had reoffended.
How British tabloid The Sun reacted to revelations Jon Venables had reoffended.
Now Venables, 32, is back in the spotlight after a British newspaper discovered he had joined a dating website, scouting for potential girlfriends who had no inkling of his dark past.

According to The Sunday Mirror, women communicating with Venables through the site will be unaware of his past because of laws upholding the new identity he was given for his own protection.

Child protection experts feared the situation could turn into an opportunity for Venables to gain access to offspring of women he could potentially date, adding that members were able to swap video clips and chat via webcam — other avenues for possible abuse.

On his dating profile, he described himself as a “music fan who follows Everton and has a good sense of humour”, the Mirror reported.

Plotting: A grainy CCTV image of Venables and Thomson in the mall just before they snatch
Plotting: A grainy CCTV image of Venables and Thomson in the mall just before they snatched James.
“The horrific nature of James’s murder should mean that his killers should remain under constant supervision and be unable to freely roam the internet. But this is not happening, child protection advocate Mark Williams-Thomas told the paper.

In 2007, it was revealed Venables had formed a Facebook relationship with a single mother called Sarah Finn. The pair discussed music, according to Ms Finn, who ended the correspondence after he expressed a desire to meet in person. She had no idea that her internet friend was a convicted child killer until she was contacted by a true crime enthusiast.

“It’s chilling to think our relationship could have gone further and I may possibly have introduced him to my son who was 10 — the same age he was when he killed James,” Ms Finn said at the time.

“I had moved to a new area and was looking for friendship and possibly love. He nearly became mine — and that terrified me.”

heraldsun.com.au 27 Jan 2015

Another policy by the Australian 'politicians' who apparently reflect the will of the people.

They deliberately put these type of people into the community to instill fear into the general populous.

Australian laws protect criminals and literally expose victims to predators.

Australian laws allow killers to remain concealed, whereas other who commit corporate offences (e.g. not paying a fine) get named.

Australia is  truly a country that supports criminal activity no thanks to the [deliberately] lax laws that favour criminal activity, provided you are supported by the corrupt police and judges.

Science of Big Bang gets knock on head

From the Herald Sun Sunday edition of the first day of February 2015