Friday, 22 July 2011


 It is widely known, or at least it should be,  that abused children often fall into the hands of the wicked, that often those purporting to  comfort such children are worse than the original abusers. The noncing monsignors - although child abuse is multi-denominationaly rife, Methodists like the late Brian Duckworth being as darkly adept as any Irish Cardinal - the "  muscular"  social worker, the Barnardos career nonce and the grotesque, tattooed, moustachioed  mr screw in the young Offender Units all prey on those they are paid to protect and such children, through absolutely no fault of their own,  often find themselves not only physically and mentally abused but also incarcerated, friendless, in one of  our stinking prisons or holiday camps as the likes of gutterslut Kelvin McKenzie would call them, bellowing for ever more punishment  for those already punished beyond imagination, from infancy.

There was a time, recently , when no-one woild believe the word of a buggered child over that of a right reverend or a teacher, and the abusee would suffer the further humiliation of his or her painful testimony being ridiculed by a dark conclave of nonces, cops and lawyers and up-their-own-arses magistrates, Things are now marginally better, althougn attempts at child protection are often decried as political correctness gone mad;  that there is a degree of over-scrutiny and total risk aversion in some legislation  cannot be denied  but throughout history the balance has ever been skewed against the victim and in favour of the nonce. It has been one of our traditions that we bugger the children, place them in the hands of other buggerers and then put them in jail, just for luck, and call them names, thereafter.

I have often heard home seckatries - of which there hasn't been a halfway decent one since the late Woy Jenkins - bleating half-heartedly that we send the wrong people to jail, whilst raising sentences to satisfy Kelvin and increasing further the over-reach oif the criminal law.  It would be too much to expect a worthless, warmongering, bullyboy turd like Jack Torture to scream from the front bench, In the name of God, we must stop banging up those whom we have permitted to be tortured by their parents or those paid to care for them, this is a national scandal which eclipses all other national scandals. The truth is that nonces are in high places as well as low,  the truth is that there are no skymadeupnewsandfilth plaudits in charity and decency and kindness;  the truth is that we don't care about abused children, I bet she led him on, the filthy little tart, is far easier to mouth than Fuck me, these bastards are everywhere. But of course they are.

This little tale, from the Filth-O-Graph, highlights, underscores  the comments of  Lady Justice Smith-Slag, who chaired the Shipman enquiry, in which she remarked that for far too long people had been too frightened to complain about wrongdoing by doctors;  her words, of course, have had no effect, either upon bullied patients or upon the medics' trade union, the self-policing shower of greedy bastards, the BMA.

Doctors abused adopted children

Middle-class doctors were left free to abuse adopted children in a "reign of terror" because social workers were intimidated by their professional status, a review has found.

 Doctors abused adopted children
Dr Nicholas Newcombe and Jill Newcombe-Buley  Photo: Manchester Evening News
Three adopted children ''rescued'' from their drug addicted parents went on to suffer a decade of systematic abuse and neglect at the hands of two doctors which was ''predictable'' and ''preventable'', accorind to the serious case review.
Some professionals in the case were swayed by ''perceptions and assumptions'' about the couple's social class, professional status and high academic qualifications, the review concluded.
Research scientist Dr Jill Newcombe-Buley, 45, punched, slapped and smothered the children in a reign of terror which started soon after they were placed with her and her husband, Dr Nicholas Newcombe, 43, at their former home in Prestbury, Cheshire.
She also stamped on one child with a stiletto heel and hit one over the head with a dustbin lid.
Newcombe-Buley was jailed for four years in October after she admitted child cruelty while her husband, who pleaded guilty to neglect after he did not report his wife, was given a 12-month suspended sentence.
A report ordered by Cheshire East Local Safeguarding Children Board today concluded there had been ''many missed opportunities'' to detect the abuse and that the couple should never have been allowed to adopt the children - referred to as Child B, C and D.
Report author Chris Brabbs said: ''The children went from being 'rescued' from the exposure to significant harm within their birth family only to end up being placed in another abusive situation where they were subjected to repeated and systematic physical abuse, emotional harm and neglect.
''The specific nature of the abuse, and the manner in which it was carried out, by adults who chose to adopt vulnerable children, is hard to comprehend.
''The conclusion of this Serious Case Review was that at various stages over the 10 years, the abuse was both predictable and preventable.
''Had the appropriate actions been taken, the abuse may have been detected, and the children helped to disclose, much earlier.
''The Review has identified the many missed opportunities to pick up on the indicators of abuse, or to investigate disclosures made by Child B in particular, but also by Child C.''
He said the adoption process conducted by Stoke-on-Trent Social Services was ''flawed'' due to a number of factors such as the couple having never lived together, questions about their commitment due to work pressures and their complete lack of experience around children.
''The adoption panel allowed itself to be sucked into the attractiveness of the fact that these applicants were offering a rare and highly sought after commodity - a willingness to take a sibling group of three,'' he said.
Following the initial placement in November 1999 there was no re-evaluation of what was in the children's best interests until they were formally adopted in June 2001.
There was little agency involvement afterwards other than the schools the children attended.
Mr Brabbs said although there was evidence of teaching staff showing concern for the children, and trying to mitigate against the excess of their mother's parenting style, the ''inescapable conclusion is that the children were badly let down by all four schools who failed to record, or act on, their direct observations of a number of indicators of possible physical neglect and/or emotional abuse''.
The children had built up ''enormous resilience'' and staff struggled to make sense of the contradictory evidence of the children doing well at school
Mr Brabbs said there were 10 missed opportunities to carry out investigations of the many occasions when Child B in particular disclosed abuse from March 2009.
On many occasions Child B was returned home against his wishes and without being interviewed by a social worker, he said.
This possibly led to all three children believing it would be better to endure the abuse they knew rather than let it develop further.
Prime responsibility rested with Cheshire East Social Care and its emergency duty team but there were occasions when the police should have been more challenging of Social Care's plans and escalated their concerns for resolution at a more senior level, the report found.
It was not until September 2009 that the authorities finally listened to Child B when he was admitted to a paediatric ward after being assaulted by another youngster.
He said he did not want to return home but a social worker said he should go because there was no evidence to support his previous allegations.
He would have gone back to more abuse but for the intervention of a consultant paediatrician.
The report stated: ''Fortunately, for all the children, Child B never gave up and found the confidence one more time to tell the independent reviewing officer the specifics of the abuse he and his siblings had been suffering. In contrast to some of the earlier work, the response was immediate and responsive to the children's needs.''
The review also praised non-professionals who tried to secure help for the children at an earlier stage - especially their school friends - but unfortunately the professionals involved did not give sufficient weight to the information they provided.
It continued that many professionals struggled to maintain a child focus when faced with the ''disguised compliance'' of the couple whose social standing had also affected their judgment.
''Their approach was affected by perceptions and assumptions made regarding the parents' social class, professional status, and high academic qualifications, and the attitude of M and F (Mr and Mrs Newcombe)towards them.''
Nicholas Newcombe, who now lives in Macclesfield, was asked to meet the report author but declined as he cited work commitments and said he was ''still finding the whole situation extremely upsetting''.
He wrote that he felt the couple and the children were ''badly let down'' by Stoke-on-Trent Social Services.
He claimed they were negligent in placing three young children with two parents with almost no experience of looking after children, and that they did not provide sufficient practical and emotional support.
David Mellor, the safeguarding board's chairman, apologised to the children who he said were collectively failed by schools, social services and police.
He said: ''The nine-year period of this review - starting with a flawed adoption process - shows a series of failings by a number of agencies.
''It is clear that teachers had concerns but never recorded or escalated those concerns to raise the alarm. One of the children repeatedly tried to report the abuse, which all the siblings had suffered, to social workers and police. Time and time again they were let down.
''This has been a particularly difficult case for everyone, not least because of the disguised compliance of the adoptive parents which staff in many agencies were unwilling to challenge.
''We are taking action to ensure that failings which occurred will not be repeated in the future.
''I would emphasise, however, that this is a highly uncommon case that covers a significant period of time. We want all children - and particularly these three children - to be reassured that when anyone comes to us for help in the future, they will be listened to and appropriate action will be taken.
''I would stress that the children are now safe, being protected and helped to recover from their terrible ordeal.''

Drs Gerry and Cilla McCann could not be contacted for a comment but we may assume that their advice would have been for these two monsters to have gotten themselves a good PR team.

Je touch le chapeau a Mdm Agatha Serieux


Oldrightie said...

I lost a daughter to the effects of abuse at the hands of her Mother's depraved boy friend and later husband. All happily accepted by the stupid woman. The helplessness to do anything is a daily matter of deep regret. Nobody listens, believes or even cares. The sly cunning nonces have some devil made spawn that on this earth is seemingly sacrosanct. Just look at Mandleson and his powerful, wealthy existence as a cheerleader, par excellence, to the upper echelons of child abusers. It is regarded as a perk of the "elite" amongst buggers, along with the cheese course replacements of choice.

call me ishmael said...

I'm sorry about that, mr oldrightie.