Stealing Children for Jesus — India Edition

Beware of missionaries — they are after your children. Kids are kidnapped or they simply dissappear from the convents, never to be seen again. They reappear on foreign shores far away, ready for adoption by believers in Christ who are ready to save some heathen kids. It is an organised child trafficking racket of global proportions that has been going on for decades. 

One has to be very carefull with misisonaries in disaster–struck areas where they try to grab some kids and run, like that American lady in Haiti who got arrested stealing children from mothers.

I Was Stolen From India

Taken From My Bed By An Unknown Woman In The Early 1970’s
Female Adoptee In Search Of Any Birth Family
 

 

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4 Comments

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4 responses to “Stealing Children for Jesus — India Edition

  1. Bharat

    See
    http://www.thehindu.com/2010/03/26/stories/2010032654822200.htm
    “Tribal children rescued in Manipur -Iboyaima Laithangbam

    IMPHAL: The police at Sekmai in Manipur have rescued 10 tribal children, including three girls, from a child trafficker on Wednesday. They were being taken to Chennai as a part of a racket.

    The children, hailing from the interior villages of Churachandpur district, can speak only their dialects. They were being taken in an inter-State bus by a trafficker identified as James Khup (27) of New Lamka, Churachandpur.”

  2. VERY GOOD RESOURCE of how missionaries are doing genocide and cultural extermination in India ==> http://freetruth.50webs.org/D4f.htm

  3. Prahalad

    The evil Christians have been doing this all over the world:

    http://eniar.org/stolengenerations.html

    Between 1910 and 1970 up to 100,000 Aboriginal children were taken forcibly or under duress from their families by police or welfare officers.

    Most were under 5 years old. There was rarely any judicial process. To be Aboriginal was enough. They are known as the ‘Stolen Generations’.

    what happened to them?
    Most were raised in Church or state institutions. Some were fostered or adopted by white parents.
    Many suffered physical and sexual abuse. Food and living conditions were poor.
    They received little education, and were expected to go into low grade domestic and farming work.
    why were they taken?
    They were taken because it was Federal and State Government policy that Aboriginal children – especially those of mixed Aboriginal and European descent – should be removed from their parents.

    Between 10 and 30% of all Aboriginal children were removed, and in some places these policies continued into the 1970s.

    The main motive was to ‘assimilate’ Aboriginal children into European society over one or two generations by denying and destroying their Aboriginality.
    Speaking their languages and practising their ceremonies was forbidden
    They were taken miles from their country, some overseas
    Parents were not told where their children were and could not trace them
    Children were told that they were orphans
    Family visits were discouraged or forbidden; letters were destroyed.

    what were the results
    The physical and emotional damage to those taken away was profound and lasting:
    Most grew up in a hostile environment without family ties or cultural identity.
    As adults, many suffered insecurity, lack of self esteem, feelings of worthlessness, depression, suicide, violence, delinquency, abuse of alcohol and drugs and inability to trust.
    Lacking a parental model, many had difficulty bringing up their own children.
    The scale of separation also had profound consequences for the whole Aboriginal community – anger, powerlessness and lack of purpose as well as an abiding distrust of Government, police and officials.
    what is being done?

    10th anniversary of the
    Bringing them home report
    march in Sydney 2007
    photo courtesy Katrina Mathieson

    ‘Sorry Book’ launched in UK
    outside Australia House 1998

    A National Inquiry was set up in 1995. Its 1997 Report ‘Bringing them Home’ contained harrowing evidence.

    It found that forcible removal of indigenous children was a gross violation of human rights which continued well after Australia had undertaken international human rights commitments.

    It was racially discriminatory, because it only applied to Aboriginal children on that scale, and
    It was an act of genocide contrary to the Convention on Genocide, (which forbids ‘forcibly transferring children of [a] group to another group’ with the intention of destroying the group.)
    The Report made 54 recommendations, including opening of records, family tracing and reunion services and the need for reparations’ (including acknowledgement and apology by Governments and institutions concerned, restitution, rehabilitation and compensation).

    A Senate committee has investigated the Government’s response to the Report.

    The previous Liberal/National Coalition Government increased some funding but has refused to apologise or offer compensation. Australia elected a new Government on 24th November 2007 – it’s policy is to make a formal apology to the Stolen generations.

    STOP PRESS – On 13 February Kevin Rudd Prime Minister – made the first item of Australia’s new government an official apology to the Stolen Generations. The apology received bipartisan support.
    The Government has stated there will be no compensation fund.

    People of the Stolen Generation have started legal actions for compensation against the Government .

    The cases have been hard fought, as Government lawyers are arguing that removal of children was done for their own good.

    In 2007 – in a landmark case in the State Supreme Court of South Australia Bruce Trevorrow became the first member of Australia’s “stolen generation” of Aboriginal people to win compensation.

    A statement by the former Aboriginal Affairs Minister John Herron which denied existance of the ‘stolen generations’ caused distress and anger among those affected. Denial has marked much of the commentary.

    ‘Moving forward: achieving reparations’ is a project conducted in partnership with ATSIC, the Human Rights and Equal Opportunity Commission, the National Sorry Day Committee and Northern Territory stolen generation groups.

    It’s report ‘Restoring identity’, proposing a reparations tribunal for the stolen generations, has widespread support by Indigenous people.

    Ministers for Aboriginal Affairs in Victoria, Queensland, South Australia and Western Australia issued public statements welcoming the report and detailing their initiatives to implement the recommendations.

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