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Old 11-03-2010, 03:13 PM
JBoy JBoy is offline
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Default Re: Masonic Shriners Pedophile Pigs

Shriners In Hot Water Again?
By Cassandra Frost

Four years ago, Vernon Hill, a retired insurance broker and Shriner of 15 years, was driving sick children to the Shriners Orthopedic Hospital in Greenville, North Carolina and Cincinnati, Ohio. As he waited to drive the kids back home, he'd visit with other Shriners from around the country and began to hear things that disturbed him. Like how officers in various Temples allegedly misappropriated the money that was raised for the hospitals. How the general membership had no idea of the way donations seemed to go towards any and everything but the hospitals they were raised for.

As Hill began asking questions, he learned of a series of investigative articles published by the Orlando Sentinel in 1986 that the popular advice columnist Ann Landers characterized as distressing. In response to a reader, Landers wrote:

"The Sentinel reported that in 1985 the Shriners kept a whopping 71 percent of the money raised, about $21.7 million.

This went to pay for a range of clubhouse expenses, including the upkeep of private bars, restaurants and golf courses. They also used the money to pay for conventions, travel and entertainment for their 880,000 members and, again, fund raising.

The Shrine's most lucrative source of income is the circuses throughout the country. They generated about $23 million in 1985, the paper reported. The records show that LESS THAN 2 percent, or $346,251, went to the medical care of the children. I find this shocking. The Sentinel cited Internal Revenue Service records showing that although the Shrine is the richest charity in the nation, it gave its 22 hospitals for children less than one-third of the gross collected from the public in 1984. The REMAINDER was spent on food, travel, entertainment, fraternal ceremonies and fund-raising."

Later that year, the Shriners Announced Fund-Raising Guidelines For Temples and according to an AP story dated October 28, 1986:

"TAMPA, Fla. - The Shriners have agreed to a new set of fund-raising guidelines after a newspaper reported that less than one-third of the money raised by the fraternal organization each year goes to its charities. A list of 10 recommendations was unanimously adopted Monday by the Shriners board at a quarterly meeting, according to a news release.

The standards "are intended to assure the public that information on Shriners fund-raising activities is sufficient to easily identify those activities which benefit the Temples and those which benefit Shriners Hospitals," said Mike Andrews, Shriners public relations director.

Under the guidelines, all 189 temples nationwide must maintain detailed financial records relating to all fund-raising, the head of each temple must approve all fund-raising done under the auspices of his temple, and temple accounts must be regularly audited or reviewed by accountants."

Expecting the Shriners to abide by their own new guidelines, Hill kept asking questions and found information to the contrary. The head of an online nonprofit group suggested that he contact a tax specialist named Paul Dolnier. After a few emails, they spoke on the phone.

"Paul asked me about ten questions and after fifteen minutes, we knew we could work together," Hill explained. Dolnier has been a tax accountant since 1991, has a Masters Degree in Taxation and spent three years as an IRS Revenue Officer. "After working for the IRS, I became a nonprofit consultant of sorts," Dolnier explained. "They are unique clients and I helped them with their IRS applications and accounting." "I don't have an axe to grind," Dolnier stated. "What I do know is that after I checked out his story, I've worked with Vernon the past 16 months to obtain hundreds of pages of documents from the IRS in Ogden, Utah. We requested the 990's directly from the IRS rather than ask the individual groups. As I reviewed the forms, it became clear to me that the Shriners have over $8.5 billion in the bank. They have the largest charitable endowment in the USA according to the Forbes Magazine Charity List for 2004. If they don't raise another dime, they can run the hospitals for the next 40 years, no problem."

According to Dolnier, "The Orlando Sentinel investigation emphasized the need for the Shriners to keep detailed financial records related to all aspects of fund raising. Today, the question needs to be asked: Why do the overall percentage of fund raising expenses All over the country based on REVIEW, always favor the fraternal fundraising (as in LOWER % of expenses) and always have higher expenses for charity?

"It would seem that maybe some expense shifting might be going on to 'keep more money' in the local Shrine Temples for fraternal member's purposes RATHER than sending more to help support the Charity Hospital," Dolnier suggested. Back in 1999, Hill remembered over hearing the Potentate or head of his Shriners Temple. "I was standing four feet away and heard the Potentate tell a new officer about all the good times they were going to have, about all the trips they'd go on."

As Hill asked more questions of the Shriner's leadership, a letter from the group's corporate offices told the head of the Sudan Shrine Temple to do what they wanted to Hill. He found himself removed from the Road Runners, the group that drives the sick and crippled children in the vans to the hospitals. He was also removed from the temple's PR committee.

It appears that Hill was removed from both committees for asking about the group's financial accountability as well as for asking "Where does all the money go?"

This ties into an issue cited in an April, 2005 report on the Shriners provided by Give.org, the nonprofit watchdog group that is part of the Better Business Bureau. The report states:

"Shriners Hospitals for Children (Shriners) does not meet the following Standard for Charity Accountability. 10: Avoid accumulating funds that could be used for current program activities. To meet this standard, the charity's unrestricted net assets available for use should not be more than three times the size of the past years expenses or three times the size of the current years budget, whichever is higher.

Shriners does not meet this standard because according to its 2003 audited financial statements, total unrestricted net assets (after excluding $757,707,000 of land, buildings and equipment) are $6,266,520,000. This amount is greater than 11 times the total expenses ($535,834,000) for 2003. As a result, Shriners does not meet this standard."

The Give.org report did state that the Shriners met all the other charity accountability standards except this one. The specific issue that both Hill and Dolnier are currently focusing on involves Shriners temples in the state of Pennsylvania. Dolnier formed, along with Hill and others, a new-profit organization called Charity Watch Center.

The Charity Watch Center web site alleges: "Attorney General's Office of Charitable Registration for the State of PA is looking at this group as a "matter of great interest " concerning past and current charity fundraising policies and procedures throughout the entire State of PA which includes ALL Shrine Temples and Groups and Clubs located within the State of PA." 1 Dolnier explained how he recently met with the chief investigator, auditor and counsel for Pennsylvania's Charitable Special Investigation unit. "They were in Florida on another matter and I sent them documentation.

They took it so seriously that instead of flying straight home, they came to Fort Lauderdale and spent about six hours with me as I explained what I've found." According to Leslie Amoros of the Special Investigation Unit's Press Office "We can't confirm or deny any investigation. Period."

Charity Watch Center explains that: "Under (Pennsylvania) State Charitable Solicitation Law, when you ask the public for donations, and you tell them the proceeds will be going to a non-profit public charity, BY LAW you will transfer 100% of the net proceeds to that named charity. If the organization that made the charity solicitation, FAILS to do what it promised the public to do, it is in VIOLATION of the Charity Solicitation laws of the state. Based on the FACTS that Charity Watch documented from this groups Federal Tax Returns for the State of PA, Charity Watch investigation documented facts that show that this group FAILED to transfer 100% of the net charitable proceeds to the approved public charity as REQUIRED by state and federal charity and tax laws. The Internal Revenue Service has serious concerns regarding organizations that FAIL to completely transfer 100% of net charitable proceeds to an approved 501(c)(3) public charity.

"IRS allows for the following actions for groups that fail to do this, the Donations made to this organization will be considered as "Non-Tax Deductible donations" under IRS Tax Code Section 501(c)(10).

Plain English Explanation: If your donation was made and you deducted it on your personal federal and/or state tax return and IRS deemed it to later be "non-deductible," you would be REQUIRED to go back and AMEND every year of your previously filed tax return and REMOVE the deduction, and pay any taxes that might be owed when that happens."

Dolnier's 15 years of tax accounting experience, his Master's in Taxation and his experience as an IRS Revenue Officer dealing with IRS rules and regulations has enabled him extensively review Shriner returns from Pennsylvania, New York, California. These results are posted on the Charity Watch Center website at: help-page-nonprofit.org.

"This is an on going review that provides the latest updates and additions to the site as things develop," Dolnier explained. "The returns show either bad book keeping or that someone may be hiding things. My analysis shows that only 23% to 48% of the Pennsylvania groups' charitable donations are going where they are supposed to."

"Take, for example, the 2003 return for Pennsylvania's Irem Shriner Temple that is posted online," he continued. "According to my calculations, the Temple listed a net income, which is the reported fundraising portion of the temple's income, of nearly $300,000. Half of this is supposed to go towards local charities. Under "Functional Expenses: Page 2, Line 43," Charitable Contributions are listed as $50,000. So, Charity Watch Center asks: "Where did the other $100,000 go?"

"Another confusing thing," he added, "is that the returns aren't clear if the money raised through bingo or the circus or raffles or other events is for the fraternity or the charity? It is ok for the fraternity to raise money for the member's benefit as long as it is listed as such. It is not ok to raise money through bingo or the circus or the raffle for the hospital and not label it as such. The returns don't seem to indicate how much money is raised through the events for the fraternity and how much is raised for the charity. The returns are done by certified public accountants and I'm surprised that these types of details may be either overlooked or may be intentionally left out." According to Hill, things seem to have not changed since the 1986 investigation. "Today, they seem to be more secretive with no accountability. If you ask questions, they kick you out of the Shrine. I want to emphasize that the average Shriner, the general membership, has no idea what is going on. To everyone, it's Chevrolets and apple pie. I've spoken with numerous other Shriners in other states and they allege corruption but no one does anything because they are scared of losing their positions, both in the Shriners and in their professional lives." "It's a good old boy system," Hill continued. "In my temple, the Sudan Shriners, the 2003 tax returns showed that they spent $154,000 on miscellaneous expenses with no documentation. If anyone asks what the money was spent on, they will be thrown out. Is that any way to run an organization?" Hill maintains that the "good old boys" got "appointed, anointed, and electedto run things in a secretive mode of operation on a 'see nothing, hear nothing, admit nothing, know nothing' basis to the general membership."

"The Orlando Sentinel investigation proved that they solicited charitable donations through the circus to help burned and crippled children and that the millions raised did not go to the hospitals," Hill concluded. "I've spent the past four years digging into this and have sent emails, letters and documentation to everyone from the FBI to the Pennsylvania Director of Charitable Giving to the heads of the U.S. Senate Committee on Finance who are holding hearings on rewriting the IRS nonprofit laws and regulations. The Shriners had a chance to make things right, seem to have failed and may have been caught again. What I find amazing is that I'm seeing the power of how one or two people can make a difference by standing up for what we believe in."

Background on the Shriners

The Shrine is an international fraternity of approximately 500,000 members who belong to Shrine Center throughout the United States, Canada, Mexico, and The Republic of Panama. Founded in New York City in 1872 the organization is 191 Temples, or chapters, located in the United States, Canada, Mexico and the Republic of Panama.

Next: Shriners Response and Reaction

1 Legal Disclaimer: The Charity Watch Center does NOT provide legal counseling or legal opinions.

Cassandra "Sandy" Frost is an award winning e-journalist who has investigated the nonprofit claims of the International Remote Viewing Association the past three years. Her articles can be found at: http://blogs.salon.com/0003531/ and http://blogs.salon.com/0004117/.

She is the author of upcoming "The Cassandra Frost Collection" which will be published by Dandelion Books.

Read my blog at: No Fear

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Old 11-03-2010, 04:04 PM
JBoy JBoy is offline
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Old 11-03-2010, 04:24 PM
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Last edited by JBoy : 11-11-2010 at 04:03 PM.
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Old 11-03-2010, 04:44 PM
JBoy JBoy is offline
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Default Re: Masonic Shriners Pedophile Pigs

more test... Shriners are infiltrating

Last edited by JBoy : 11-11-2010 at 04:05 PM.
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Old 11-11-2010, 04:00 PM
JBoy JBoy is offline
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Default Re: Masonic Shriners Pedophile Pigs

What Good deeds !!!!!!. But what did the hospitals really get ???
under a million, I guarentee it !!!

Hillbilly clans put 'yee-haw' in Shrine work
April Kemick
At most conventions, delegates try to book at least a little time to let their hair down. At this one, a gathering of Hillbillies in London, there's serious business -- but tearing loose is almost a line item on the agenda. Hundreds of Shriners from across North America are in London for a three-day convention of the Hillbilly clans, a sub-group of the international fraternity known for its network of children's hospitals across the continent. And while they've buckled down for a bit of official Shriners business, this band is bringing a taste of backwoods fun to the Forest City.

A spry senior who leads the oldest of the Hillbilly clans in the fraternity said a good time is not unknown to his mates. "Some of the Shriners units are a little more uptight, but us Hillbillies like to let our hair down," Tommy Leake of Ashland, Ky., said at the hotel holding the convention. He wore a floppy black hat with the word Hillbilly studded in rhinestones. Clad in frayed coveralls and sporting caps, the Hillbillies have been tearing up the town since they arrived Wednesday. On their official agenda, the gang and their wives -- known as "Hillbilly mamas" -- have taken in a brewery tour, sightseeing from a double-decker bus and lots of socializing.

Today, delegates to the convention hosted by London Hillbillies will showcase their spirit in a downtown parade featuring jalopies, floats and the trumpet band from the Mocha Shrine Temple, home to the London Shriners. "We do get a lot of people laughing at us, but we like putting smiles on peoples' faces," said Kentucky Hillbilly Hank Wilkes, who donned patch-covered overalls and a decorated hat. "We're a bunch of fun-loving country boys."

But Ron Cripps, who leads the local Hillbilly Shriners, said the clans' quirky costumes can be deceiving. While their costumes may make the Hillbillies look like a bunch of bedraggled country bumpkins, they've raised more than $7 million for hospitals across North America, he said. "You wouldn't know it to look at us, but we're serious about raising money for the hospitals," he said. "We have a lot of fun, but we get the job done." The Hillbilly parade starts today at 2 p.m. at Catholic Central high school at Dundas and Colborne streets.

So a Hillbilly Shriner parade full of "...fun-loving country boys..." kicking off @ a Catholic HIGH SCHOOL, in order to raise money for sick kids, that NEED to be medicated, is MOST NOBLE indeed.

Peterborough Masons donating blood and playground equipment? WTF!?! Those two are conjoined at the hip
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Old 11-12-2010, 11:22 AM
JBoy JBoy is offline
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Default Re: Masonic Shriners Pedophile Pigs

The Shriners’ Oath reads in part:
In willful violation whereof may I incur the fearful penalty of having my eyeballs pierced to the center with a three-edged blade, my feet flayed and I be forced to walk the hot sands upon the sterile shores of the Red Sea until the flaming sun shall strike me with a livid plague, and may Allah, the god of Arab Moslem, and MOHAMMEDAN, THE GOD OF OUR FATHERS, support me to the entire fulfillment of the same. Amen. Amen. Amen.

There gods, lets not forget, only 1 of 3, BAAL !!!...Not only does a Shriner have the 3 evil gods, now he has another !!! You can NOT be a shriner without being a mason.NOW, these ones have 4 !!!

Last edited by JBoy : 11-12-2010 at 11:25 AM.
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Old 12-05-2010, 09:52 AM
brice_fallsteen brice_fallsteen is offline
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Elizabeth Butler
The Valdosta Daily Times

VALDOSTA — VALDOSTA — With ponytails swinging and hips swaying, the pint-size 5-year-old in green butterfly sunglasses and St. Pat’s Day shirt enjoys a game of hula hoops on the Wii. But the game is more than just fun for Alexis Paterson: It’s helping her with her balance following surgery to correct her clubfoot.

Thanks to the generosity of Shriners, including those of the Valdosta Shrine Club, surgery was performed about 1 1/2 years ago at the Shriners Hospital in Tampa, Fla., to straighten her foot so she could walk flat instead of on the side of her foot.

Members of the Valdosta Shrine Club, a part of the Hasan Shrine in Albany, are at the Valdosta-Lowndes County Azalea City Festival today collecting money so that other children with orthopedic problems like “Lexie” and those with burns can get life-changing and, in many cases, life-saving medical help.

“Every penny will go will go to the Shriners Hospitals,” said Alan Davis, a director of the Valdosta Shriner Club.

Those with children 18 and under needing help may call Valdosta Shrine Club President Keith Stewart at 251-0339 or Shrine Hospitals at 1-800-237-5055.

Lexie’s problem was discovered when her mom, Amanda Paterson, was five months pregnant, carrying Lexie and her twin brother, Ayden. (The twins have an older sister, Alley, 7.) The twins’ dad, Anthony, and their mom were both in the Navy, stationed at Whidbey Island Naval Air Station, Oak Harbor, Wash.

Anthony, who had a cleft palate, wanted to learn if his twins also had the birth defect. Instead, the physician discovered Lexie had positional club foot, which meant she didn’t have enough room in the womb for her foot to grow properly.

“When she was born, the side of her foot touched her inner ankle,” Amanda said in an interview Wednesday afternoon at the home of her husband’s parents, Patty and Chris Knupp, near Clyattville, where they now live until she and Anthony finish their schooling at Valdosta State University, she in psychology and Anthony in pre-electrical engineering.

The twins were delivered prematurely at 34 weeks on Sept. 28, 2004. Amanda had been airlifted to the University of Washington in Seattle for their births. A physician from Seattle Children’s Hospital came over to check Lexie. When she was released from the hospital at 1 week old, she was referred to a physician at Seattle Children’s Hospital, who started the Ponseti treatment, a method of stretching the foot and casting it to the groin at an almost 90 degree angle until it is in the proper position.

Amanda said a new cast was put on every week.

“She was 4 pounds, 11 ounces at birth, and the cast weighed half as much as she did. The doctor would manipulate the foot as far as he could to get it to go in the proper position. The cast was almost to her diaper line, and the leg was bent and the foot turned out.”

Lexie handled the manipulations like a trooper.

“Even at a week old, they said Lexie was the quietest baby they ever had.”

Lexie’s first surgery was heel cord lengthening.

“When we arrived in Valdosta (when the twins were 6 months old), the orthopedic surgeon called it a perfect correction,” Amanda said. “Her feet were flat at that point.

But it didn’t last.

“At 1 year old, she could stand, take a step and trip,” Amanda said. “Her foot began turning back to where it had begun. They started talking surgery, and I got scared.”

Anthony’s great-aunt, Doris VanArsdale, and her husband, the late Roy VanArsdale, a Shriner, of South Bend, Ind., told them to contact the Shriners.

The Patersons got an application off the Internet for an appointment with the Shriners Hospital in Tampa. Physicians there said Lexie was too young for the surgery that was being suggested in Valdosta.

“They let Lexie do everything in her time.”

Shriners physicians did the Ponseti procedure.

“They always made her comfortable where she wouldn’t mind the procedure,” Amanda said.

“Almost two years ago, she had the full-blown surgery to do a tendon transfer to make her foot balanced. Then they did the second heel cord lengthening. They have a program where they have dolls to show them this is where the IV will go and what they were going to do.

“(After surgery) they encourage them to get up and get dressed and eat in the cafeteria and interact with the other patients, which I think speeds up recovery. They made sure her pain was manageable.”

After eight weeks in a cast, it was removed.

“Every since then, she’s running; she’s learned how to jump,” Amanda said of her child, now in pre-K at Clyattville Elementary. “Her foot will always look different, but she’s back to a functional state. She is pretty much where her brother is.

“Kristi Yamaguchi was born with a clubfoot. If she could be an Olympic medal ice skater, then Lexie can do anything. The sky’s the limit.”

Lexie’s family did not have to bear the burden of the medical treatment and surgery at Shriners Hospital.

“There’s been no cost to our family at all,” Amanda said. “It’s been a godsend.

“If there is a family that can’t drive there (to Tampa), the Shriners will take them there,” she added.

“I really want the community to understand what the Shriners do. They’re not just men who wear funny hats. It’s men who give their lives to give children an opportunity in life. They’ll give anything for the children. You can’t thank someone enough ...”
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Old 12-05-2010, 01:32 PM
How to survive 2012 How to survive 2012 is offline
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Quoted from, "The Angels of Armageddon": Both the U.S. Government, and the cult organization of the Freemasons, are equally subject to inspection. The Masons have their symbols and belief structures embedded in our Government itself. This is just one of many inspirations for such speculations. Their secret language and ancient symbols are visible throughout structures in Washington, the states themselves, and most currency from the United States of America. The signs of their involvement are in countless other significant structures situated around the world.
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Old 12-05-2010, 03:58 PM
brice_fallsteen brice_fallsteen is offline
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The Fresno Tehran Shriners held a free clinic Saturday at Sierra View District Hospital. The clinic, which ran from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., was held to evaluate and sign-up eligible children for treatment at the Shriners Hospital in Sacramento.

“We support 22 hospitals throughout the united states, Canada and Mexico, which admit children free of charge, for any child under 18 years old, for certain orthopedic, bones, multiple sclerosis, and other cosmetic surgery,” said Thomas Crosno, recorder for the Fresno Shriners Tehran Temple. “Any child that we feel we can help under 18 years old, regardless of income, the Shriners will help that child.”

One such child, Ginelle Hernandez, age 3, was at the clinic with her mother, Sandra Andrade. Andrade spoke of her difficulties with finding treatment for her daughter, who suffers from crooked knees.

“I brought her here because I took her to the clinic, and they weren’t able to help me the way the Shriners have,” Andrade said. “I’ve been waiting for four months and I still can’t get my referral. So to me it’s very helpful.”

A total of 15 children and their parents showed up to Saturday’s clinic, 12 of whom arrived before noon. All of the children who were evaluated were approved for treatment at the hospital. Refreshments, including coffee, juice, and cookies, were provided for the parents and children while they waited, and Beep the Clown, of the Shriners clown unit, kept the kids all smiling with balloon animals and stickers.

“We had a good turnout today,” he said, his smile matching the one painted on his face. “We come to this clinic in Porterville every year. We’ve made some balloons for the kids and took their pictures and gave out stickers and just had a good time.”

Crosno said that he hopes that more parents will turn out for next year’s clinic. On getting parents to come forward, he said “Yes, that’s the biggest problem we have, having people come forward and let us know they have a problem. It’s not charity, it’s what the Shriners do, and it’s what we want to do.”

Saturday’s event was the last free Shriners clinic of the year. There will be roughly six or seven more next year, including another clinic in Porterville. For more information about the Shriners clinics and hospitals,call the Tehran Temple in Fresno at 559-251-1991.

“They can do wonderful things. I’m glad they do this for the community, and it’s wonderful the Shriners can help us,” Andrade said, watching her daughter play with the balloon animal she’d been given. “I’m thankful for them.”
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Old 12-25-2010, 03:23 PM
JBoy JBoy is offline
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Default Re: Masonic Shriners Pedophile Pigs

Always surround themselves with children.. boy scouts.....moley.....shriners.....

FBI agents arrested or sued in civil court for Pedophilia:32rd mason
Edward Rodgers former head of FBI Child Abuse Program
32rd mason John Conditt former head of FBI internal affairs investigations.

NEW YORK, May 11 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- On May 11, just before
Mother's Day weekend, ten mothers, one victimized child, now an adult, and
leading national organizations and state organizations filed a complaint
against the United States with the Inter American Commission on Human
Rights. The case claims that U.S. courts, by frequently awarding child
custody to abusers and child molesters, has failed to protect the life,
liberties, security and other human rights of abused mothers and their
"For more than 30 years U.S. judges(freemason) have given custody or unsupervised
visitation of children to abusers and molesters putting the children
directly at risk," says Dianne Post, an international attorney who authored
the petition. "These horrendous human rights violations have been brought
to the attention of family court systems, and state and federal
governments, to no avail. We turn now to international courts to protect
the rights and safety of US children."
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