What are human rights?Human rights are rights inherent to all human beings, whatever our nationality, place of residence, sex, national or ethnic origin, color, religion, language, or any other status. We are all equally entitled to our human rights without discrimination. These rights are all interrelated, interdependent and indivisible.
Interdependent and indivisible All human rights are indivisible, whether they are civil and political rights, such as the right to life, equality before the law and freedom of expression; economic, social and cultural rights, such as the rights to work, social security and education , or collective rights, such as the rights to development and self-determination, are indivisible, interrelated and interdependent. The improvement of one right facilitates advancement of the others. Likewise, the deprivation of one right adversely affects the others.
Equal and non-discriminatory
Non-discrimination is a cross-cutting principle in international human rights law. The principle is present in all the major human rights treaties and provides the central theme of some of international human rights conventions such as the International Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Racial Discrimination and the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination against Women. The principle applies to everyone in relation to all human rights and freedoms and it prohibits discrimination on the basis of a list of non-exhaustive categories such as sex, race, colour and so on. The principle of non-discrimination is complemented by the principle of equality, as stated in Article 1 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights: “All human beings are born free and equal in dignity and rights.”
Both Rights and Obligations Human rights entail both rights and obligations. States assume obligations and duties under international law to respect, to protect and to fulfill human rights. The obligation to respect means that States must refrain from interfering with or curtailing the enjoyment of human rights. The obligation to protect requires States to protect individuals and groups against human rights abuses. The obligation to fulfill means that States must take positive action to facilitate the enjoyment of basic human rights. At the individual level, while we are entitled our human rights, we should also respect the human rights of others. Read More Here From the United Nations of Human Rights
Sex Slaves Documentary
This is what Amnesty International wants to legalize, creating more sex slaves, more trafficked children, women. Amnesty has to be stopped. Amnesty have teamed up with pimps-human traffickers the porn industry, they have been corrupted by money. Home-land security and Federal Authorities are now battling to stop them. We have articles on our site, prostitutes do not want the industry legalized they know how disastrous this will be. Read More Here
But remember, not all pedophiles are child molesters, and having thoughts about children is not the same as acting on them. Moreover, someone who is better at interacting with children than with adults is not necessarily a pedophile.
1... Understand that any adult could be a child molester. There is no one physical characteristic, appearance, profession, or personality type that all child molesters share. Child molesters can be any sex or race, and their religious affiliations, occupations and hobbies are as diverse as anyone else's. A child molester may appear to be charming, loving, and completely good-natured while harboring predatory thoughts that he or she is adept at hiding. That means you should never dismiss the idea that someone could be a child molester out of hand.
2...Know that most child molesters are known to the children they abuse. Thirty percent of children who have been sexually abused were abused by a family member, and 60 percent were abused by an adult they knew who was not a family member. That means only 10 percent of children who are sexually abused were targeted by a total stranger.
- In most cases, the child molester turns out to be someone known to the child through school or another activity, such as a neighbor, teacher, coach, member of the clergy, music instructor, or babysitter.
- Family members like mothers, fathers, grandmothers, grandfathers, aunts, uncles, cousins, stepparents, and so on may also be sexual predators.
- Some also have mental illness, such as a mood or personality disorder.
- Heterosexual and homosexual men are equally likely to be child molesters. The idea that homosexual men are more likely to be child molesters is a complete myth.
- Female child molesters are more likely to abuse boys than girls.
- Child molesters look for children who are vulnerable to their tactics because they lack emotional support or aren't getting enough attention at home or will try to convince the parents their children are safe with them and that they are not going far. The child molester will attempt to step in as the "parent" figure for the child.
- Some child molesters prey on the children of single parents who aren't available to provide as much supervision or convince parents that they are nice enough people to supervise without them.
- A child molester will often use a range of games, tricks, activities and language to gain trust and/or deceive a child. These include: keeping of secrets (secrets are valuable to most kids, being seen as something "adult" and a source of power), sexually explicit games, fondling, kissing, touching, sexually suggestive behaviour, exposing a child to pornographic material, coercion, bribery, flattery, and—worst of all—affection and love. Be aware that these tactics are ultimately used to isolate and confuse your child.
- Be sure your child knows never to send pictures to a person he or she met online, or meet someone he or she is communicating with online.
- Know that children are often secretive about online behavior, especially when encouraged by others to keep secrets, so you'll need to be vigilant about staying involved in your child's online activity.
- Child molesters will ask the children to keep it secret from their parents.
- Ensure your children understands that if someone has asked them to keep a secret from you that it isn't because the child will get into trouble but the person who has asked them to keep the secret knows what they are doing to them is wrong.
- Since children who don't get a lot of attention are especially vulnerable to predators, make sure you are spending a lot of time with your child and that he or she feels supported. Take the time to talk to your child every day and work toward building an open, trusting relationship.
- Express interest in all of your child's activities, including schoolwork, extracurricular, hobbies, and other interests.
- Let your child know that he or she can tell you anything, and that you're always willing to talk.
- Teach your child that no one is allowed to touch him or her in private areas. Many parents define private areas as those that would be covered by a bathing suit. Children also need to know an adult should not ask a child to touch anyone else's private areas or their own.
- Tell your child to say "no" and walk away if someone tries to touch him or her in a private area.
- Tell your child to come to you immediately if someone touches him or her the wrong way.
- Never dismiss a child's claims because the adult in question is a valued member of society or appears incapable of such things. That's exactly what a child molester wants.
- Remember that the most important thing you can do to protect your child is to pay attention to them. Assess their needs and desires, talk to them, and in essence, just be the best parent you possibly can. Bottom line to remember: If you don't pay attention to your child, someone else will.
- Remember that kids around 12, should already have gotten sex education, by their parents and told what everything means/is called. This will prevent a teacher/friend who is a pedophile, taking the lead and teaching whole other aspects. Make sure your child already knows everything it needs to know, before it gets taught very different meanings of words or gets told that kissing/licking the teachers cheek is totally fine.
- If the child is very young or younger than 14, it might not recognize that there's a difference between a grumpy teacher giving extra homework, or a strange acting teacher that wants them to kiss the cheek before leaving the room. Both are to them 'annoying.' So make sure whenever your child tells you vague stories about the teacher making sex-jokes or touching them, or being 'annoying' and asking all kinds of 'private stuff' that there might be something going on.
- As soon as the child mentions the teacher is acting strange or is asking private info/pictures/things about siblings, you have to tell your child how to react to this. Be realistic in the approach! Telling your kids to scream loudly when the teacher touches their shoulder, or hit his hand and yell whenever he'd touch their back, won't help. They won't hit a teacher, especially not when they're being groomed and told he's only trying to help. Make sure they will tell him clearly that it has told it's parents about what happened and they weren't happy with it. Or give the child an envelop, containing a letter that says; 'Stop touching my daughter/son' and your autograph. Make sure they give it to him when he is touching a bad part of their body and didn't stop when they said stop. (Make sure you think about this, it'll only have a positive effect if you're absolutely sure he'll be ignoring the boundaries and is actually going too far. One impulsive hand on the shoulder isn't.
- Clarification of terms: A pedophile is one who is primarily attracted to prepubescent children (a common mistake in the media is to define a pedophile as anyone attracted to someone below the age of majority, extending the definition to those attracted to teens, which is incorrect). A hebephile is one who is primarily attracted to young to mid-teens, and a pedophile is someone attracted to mid-to-late adolescents. A child molester is of course anyone who molests a child, regardless of their sexual attractions or preferences.
- Remember, if a child looks isolated or upset, it will make them a very easy target for a predator. Ask about your child's school life, find out who their friends are. If they don't have any, work to change it. Strength in numbers is extremely important and in many cases can save their lives if you happen to not be present.
- Empathy should never be given to child molesters, only to the people affected by them.
- CSA(Child Sex Abuse) affects children's mental health well into adulthood with disorders such as but not limited to, PTSD (Post Traumatic Stress Disorder), BPD (Borderline Personality Disorder), and DID (Dissociative Identity Disorder).
- Over 100,000 underage girls and boys are trafficked into slavery
- Odds of being rescued; 1 in 100
- Of every three child victims, two are girls and one is a boy
- AVERAGE age a child is first exploited by prostitution is 12-14 years old
- Infants are often identified in child pornography
- They may be forced into sex 20 to 48 times a day
- Life span of a victim can be as little as 2 to 4 years, having succumbed to attack, abuse, HIV and other STD's, overdose or suicide
- Sex trade industry is the second largest global industry raising $32 billion a year, equal to $87 million a day!
- Sale of child porn in the U.S. alone raises more than a $3 billion annually!