It is well past time to see the end of Planned Parenthood, and all the evil and misery they deal out.
OH, LIFE WITHOUT PAROLE, LET ME COUNT THE WAYS….
Selling illegal body parts is just the tip of the iceberg, and must carry a heavy FELONY FOR EACH BODY PART.
BUT, selling illegal murdered babies body parts, for illegal research on fetal body parts should draw life as we know it sentences for a whole lot of people from planned parenthood all the way up to a whole lot of people in Washington.
But that still doesn’t begin to address the Dr Frankenstein mentality at work here behind the scenes, not having to rob graves, but simply finish growing illegally harvested baby body parts, for very illegal transplants.
Morgan County, Colorado – Caregivers, law enforcement officers and others in Morgan County are still adjusting to Colorado’s new method for reporting child abuse.
This month is the one-year anniversary of the statewide child abuse and neglect hotline, 1-844-CO-4-KIDS. The hotline was created by the Colorado Department of Human Services in an effort to give “mandatory reporters”—those who are required by law to report suspected child abuse—and others a single phone number to call whenever they’re concerned about a child, no matter where they are.
In 2015 the hotline received more than 26,000 calls statewide, but many people are still using the old, county-specific numbers, and Morgan County is no different.
Before 2015, people who suspected a case of child abuse would typically call the police or the Morgan County DHS directly. The new hotline automatically links callers to the appropriate call-taker for their county. In Morgan County, that’s usually someone in the DHS, who then notifies the police if necessary.
“There are goods and bads to it,” Fort Morgan police chief Darin Sagel said.
The hotline slightly delays police officers’ response time in emergencies, he said. Sagel also worries that some severe cases aren’t being reported to the police, since individuals who call the hotline are “not always equipped to tell how extensive the abuse is.”
But Jacque Frenier, director of the Morgan County DHS, said the hotline can save callers time by directing them to the right local organization immediately. It’s also helpful for those who don’t know which county the child lives in, or don’t speak English, she said.
“Initially, there were some hiccups,” she said. “But they’ve got most of them fixed now… the county’s mandatory reporters were used to calling us directly, but they’re getting used to it.”
The DHS has a few screeners whose job is to take calls about child abuse and determine the cases’ severity. In about three cases out of four, they then pass it along to the police. The only exceptions are cases which they determine require more assessment.
Many mandatory reporters, like teachers and medical workers, still call DHS or the police directly because those are the numbers they’re familiar with. Altogether, Frenier estimated her organization gets about 50 calls a month reporting child abuse or neglect.
Above all, she said it’s important to gather as many details about the situation as possible before calling the hotline. The more information DHS workers and law enforcement have, the faster they can respond.
“Many of us want to do the right thing, but some are unsure about first steps,” Robert Werthwein of the Colorado Department of Human Services said in a press release about the hotline. “This hotline can, and in many instances, should be step one.”
Suspects arrested in Child Abuse case that “shocks the soul”
MESA, AZ – Two people have been arrested in connection to a severe child abuse case that police say “shocks the soul.”
The Mesa Police Department says a 3-year-old girl was found in a trash bag, covered in feces, duct-taped and hidden in a closet. The girl’s mother, Mayra Solis and her friend, Fransisco Javier Rios-Covarrubias, have been arrested.
According to police, Solis would leave the girl with Covarrubias at his home while she was at work, and he would put the girl in a closet for hours, and possibly days at a time. The child was found by police after a man, who Covarrubias met online, went to the suspect’s home and was offered the girl for sexual activities.
“@mesapd says mother of 3yo found bound in closet had shaved head of daughter to pander for money, claiming she had cancer. Mom is homeless.” — Liz Kotalik (@LizKotalik) January 19, 2016
Police also say the girl’s head was shaved because Solis pandered her for money and claimed she had cancer.
Covarrubias has been charged with sex trafficking, kidnapping, sexual conduct with a minor and child abuse. Solis is facing child abuse charges.
CORRUPT CPS STILL TRYING TO KEEP LAW ENFORCEMENT OUT OF THE LOOP
Madison, Wisconsin – The State Senate on Tuesday passed two bills backed by Attorney General Brad Schimel aimed at protecting child abuse victims.
One of the bills grants an advocate to victims of sexual assault, human trafficking or child abuse and another creates a new felony crime for engaging in repeated acts of child abuse. Under current law, different acts of child abuse must be prosecuted separately.
The bills were introduced in October as part of a package that included two other bills that have drawn broader opposition, including a resolution opposing them by the Dane County Board.
Those bills, which broaden the definition of child neglect and expand reporting requirements to law enforcement for child abuse and neglect, passed committee on party lines, but have not been scheduled for a full Senate vote. Opponents worry they will disproportionately affect low-income minorities and widen disparities in the criminal justice system.
Jason Mugnaini, an aide to Sen. Rob Cowles, who authored the bills, said the senator remains hopeful the other two will pass this session.
We are scared. Many have lost crops. The heavy metals released from the mine spill is very toxic to babies and Elders and anyone who has health problems. My well is capped, I destroyed my small garden, and moved my horses….
SHIPROCK, NM – Rows of dried corn stalks stand in front of Earl and Cheryle Yazzie’s home. On a portion of land where melons grew, a pair of puppies sniffed, then nudged ruined fruit.
Months after the Gold King Mine spill, the couple, like many farmers in San Juan County, continues to worry about the future of their farm.
On Aug. 5, the spill released millions of gallons of toxic wastewater into a tributary of the Animas River.
The mustard yellow plume flowed through the Animas into the San Juan River, which flows through the northern region of the Navajo Nation. The Yazzie residence is about a mile north of the river that they have used to irrigate their crops.
“This was an eye opener for everybody,” Earl Yazzie said about the spill and subsequent actions by government officials and residents in response to the spill.
On a recent Wednesday, Yazzie said he wants to see testing results from federal and tribal entities before he decides to again irrigate his farm with San Juan River water.
Since the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency has accepted responsibility for the spill, he said, the agency should be supplying a clean water source and start testing the soil on farms.
The toxic spill received nationwide attention and, as The Daily Times reported on Sept. 9, environmental activist and consumer advocate Erin Brockovich visited the farm while touring the Navajo Nation.
During the visit, Brockovich listened to the Yazzies as they talked about efforts to save their crops and why they opposed resuming irrigation with the suspect river water.
Cheryle Yazzie said she remains angry and disappointed by the response of government officials, especially since it seems no one “can do anything.”
“A lot of people, I think, don’t understand the real casualties, the effects of this. Sure, it’s not going to happen this instant, but we’ll see it in a few years,” she said.
At the time of Brockovich’s visit, officials had set up a water tank to irrigate a section of the Yazzie farm. When asked if that effort helped the crops, Earl Yazzie said it helped, but the crops did not mature.
“The whole field was lost. Our crops were a loss. It really affected me,” Yazzie said.
Cheryle Yazzie recalled previous seasons when people would visit the farm to buy produce. The couple estimates they suffered a financial loss of more than $10,000.
Earl Yazzie is a lifelong resident of this town and grew up on a farm, learning how to work the ground from his parents and grandparents.
“To see this actually happening, it made me think about things. I thought, `This is going to destroy our farm life,’” he said.
When asked if they will be planting crops during the upcoming season, Cheryle Yazzie said she is opposed to that if the river water is going to be the source of irrigation for the crops.
“We don’t want that water on our land,” she said, adding she remains proud of the Shiprock residents who opposed reopening the irrigation canal that delivers river water to the farms.
The answer is not as easy for Earl Yazzie, who said he would have to evaluate the situation in the spring. He reiterated the need for testing.
An effort by federal lawmakers to address the spill came on Dec. 18 when New Mexico”s Democratic U.S. senators, Tom Udall and Martin Heinrich, along with U.S. Rep. Ben Ray Luján, D-Santa Fe, included a provision to support monitoring efforts in the end-of-year appropriations bill before Congress. That provision directs the EPA to coordinate with states and tribes impacted by the spill to develop a plan for independent monitoring, according to a joint press release from the lawmakers.
It also directs the EPA to provide support for the monitoring efforts of states and tribes.
Udall said in a press release that the provision will help hold the EPA accountable and ensure it keeps its commitment to prioritizing transparency in water quality monitoring.
“If a situation like a flash flood or thunderstorm were to cause contamination in the water once again, we need the EPA making determinations and giving prompt warnings to impacted communities based on the best scientific advice,” Udall said.
Luján was pleased that the provision was included.
“There are serious concerns about the effects that this spill will have on our communities in the months and years to come, and it is critical that there is a coordinated effort to conduct long-term monitoring of the Animas River,” Luján said in the release.
Heinrich acknowledged that families deserve to be compensated for damages incurred because of the spill, and he said he will continue to work on overhauling federal hard rock mining and abandoned mine policies. Mining interests have successfully blocked efforts to update the Mining Act of 1872, which allows mining companies to obtain claims for a small investment and does not require companies to clean up inactive or abandoned mines.
EPA officials and an agency contractor, using taxpayer dollars, were working to clean up the Gold King Mine when they caused the spill.