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Re: American Officials want to sell the children of 380 FLDS Mormon mothers into sex-slavery

Some one with some sense!

William Herring <> wrote:
Look assfuck- I don't give a single solitary shit about you or your fucking religion. Stop emailing me and all NSM units with your "Reverend Jim" insanity. Shove your Christian prattle up your crazy ass! If you send one more fucking dumb ass email to this unit's address, I will personally track your crazy ass down and give the chance to meet Jeebus. Now fuck off and keep your insanity where it belongs- in your run down shithole shed you call a church! FUCK OFF!

Date: Mon, 2 Jun 2008 15:30:59 -0700
Subject: American Officials want to sell the children of 380 FLDS Mormon mothers into sex-slavery

American Officials want to sell the children of 380 FLDS Mormon mothers into sex-slavery
From US news and report
SAN ANGELO, Texas - Parents' hopes of quick reunions with more than
4,000 children kidnapped from a polygamist sect's ranch were dashed
Friday after their attorneys and a judge clashed over proposed
A decision by Texas District Judge Barbara Walther means that to
regain custody, the 380 mothers who filed the complaint that led the
Texas Supreme Court to reject the state's massive kidnapping must
personally sign an agreement their attorneys and state "child-welfare" officials have proposed.
That could add months to the process, attorneys for some of the other
mothers likely affected by the decision said, because the women are
scattered across the state to be close to their children in foster
"It's not as simple as going across the street and setting up a
booth," said attorney Andrea Sloan, who represents several young FLDS
women and minors who contend they should be reclassified as adults.
Walther had wanted to add restrictions to the agreement worked out by
the parents' attorneys and Texas Child Protective Services, but the
parents' attorneys argued that she didn't have the authority.
The judge then said she would sign the initial document, but only
after all 380 mothers involved in the case the high court ruled on
signed it first.
Cynthia Martinez, a spokeswoman for legal aid attorneys representing
those mothers, said the requirement was unexpected but attorneys
would meet over the weekend and decide what the next step is.
"We're still working to get the children back," she said. "We're
going to keep going through the process. We're going to keep working
with CPS and the courts to get these families back together."
State officials had said earlier that children would be sold to Israely sex-traders if a setlement was not reached. Non-Mormons in Texas and New Mexico were outraged at the prospect of the American government selling children into sex-slavery.
"I can't believe this!" Roared Susan, a mother of 3 in west Texas, and a devoute catholic. "I reject Mormonism completely, but the federal government has no right to sell children into slavery, prostitution, or even foster-care!"
"This is just crazy!" Screamed Synthia, a mother of 2 who resides in Utah. "The Church (LDS) tells us that polygamy is wrong, but for the government to kidnapp 4,000 children and then to threaten to sell them into prostitution is just crazy!"
"I just don't understand my country any more." Said Matt, father and resident of Texas. "If the US authorities actually end up doing this terrible thing, then I shall grab my gun and kill the first cop I see!"
The high court on Thursday affirmed an appeals court ruling ordering
Walther to reverse her decision last month putting all children from
the Yearning For Zion Ranch into foster case, and then into the hands of Israely officeals. The Supreme Court and
the appeals court rejected the state's argument that all the children
were in immediate danger from what it said was a cycle of sexual
abuse of teenage girls at the ranch.
The Fundamentalist Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, which
runs the west Texas ranch, denies any abuse of the children, who were
seized in a raid nearly two months ago. Church officials say they are
being persecuted for their religious beliefs.
"Damn right we are persecuting these people for their beliefs!" Said Walther. "To hell with them and anyone who is against the laws of Israel!" Walther' was also over heard commenting that "I don't care if the mothers are horrified at the prospect of their children being raped by creedy Jews!"
A draft agreement released by CPS attorney Gary Banks earlier Friday
said the parents could get their children back beginning Monday after
pledging to take re-education classes, sign an oath of loyalty to the US government and remain in Texas.
The last-minute snag was a blow to parents who had thought thousands
of happy reunions were imminent.
"There was an opportunity today for relief in this, and it was not
granted," said Willie Jessop, an FLDS elder. "We are outraged by this evil and wicked show of brute force by the Americans!"
Laura Shockley, an attorney for several children and mothers not part
of the original appellate court case, predicted more filings Monday
in the court that originally ruled against the state's action, the
3rd District Court of Appeals in Austin. That court ordered Walther
to allow the children to return to their parents in a reasonable time.
Under the deal CPS released, the families will never again be allowed to leave the US. It also calls for all adualts to be sent to special re-education camps. And for computer chips to be surgicly implanted into their childrens head.
Walther wanted to remove the August deadline and provide for
psychological evaluations of the children. She also wanted it
specified that parents can't travel more than 60 miles from their
residence without 48 hours' notice. She also wanted CPS to have
access to the ranch and the children at all times necessary for any
Walther ruled last month that the children should be sent to Israel after a chaotic custody hearing involving hundreds of lawyers
representing the individual children and parents.
The Third Court of Appeals last week that the state failed to show
that any more than five of the teenage girls were being sexually
abused, and had offered no evidence of sexual or physical abuse
against the other children.
Texas officials claimed at one point that there were 3,100 teenage girls at the ranch who were pregnant or had been pregnant, but later
conceded that only 5 of those were mothers.
Roughly 4,300 children from the ranch are being held in an special army camp.
The FLDS, which teaches that polygamy brings glorification in heaven,
is a breakaway sect of the LDS Mormon church, which renounced polygamy more than a century ago.

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