Everyday thousands of children are being sexually abused. You can stop the abuse of at least one child by simply praying. You can possibly stop the abuse of thousands of children by forwarding the link in First Time Visitor? by email, Twitter or Facebook to every Christian you know. Save a child or lots of children!!!! Do Something, please!

3:15 PM prayer in brief:
Pray for God to stop 1 child from being molested today.
Pray for God to stop 1 child molestation happening now.
Pray for God to rescue 1 child from sexual slavery.
Pray for God to save 1 girl from genital circumcision.
Pray for God to stop 1 girl from becoming a child-bride.
If you have the faith pray for 100 children rather than one.
Give Thanks. There is more to this prayer here

Please note: All my writings and comments appear in bold italics in this colour

Tuesday, 22 August 2017

Red Sox CSA Scandal Leads Today's USA Perverts and Pedophiles List

Oklahoma detective charged with child sex abuse
65 y/o man goes to trial for years of abuse of <11 y/o
Mobile man charged with sodomy of 6 y/o
16 y/o North Carolina boy charged with child sex abuse
Camp for 100s of homeless sex offenders must move - Florida
Red Sox child sex scandal gains new traction

Oklahoma Detective Charged With
Child Sexual Abuse

WOODWARD COUNTY, Oklahoma - Authorities have charged a Woodward Police detective with two counts of child sexual abuse.

Agents with the Oklahoma State Bureau of Investigation (OSBI) arrested 47-year-old Patrick Gandara for the crimes on Friday, August 13.

If convicted of even one of the two felony counts, Gandara could face 25 years to life in prison.

Child sexual abuse trial opens in Limestone
Jean Cole  
A Limestone County man accused of sexually abusing a girl over several years is standing trial this week in Limestone County Circuit Court.

Jury selection and the prosecution's opening arguments were held Monday in the trial of William Wesley Bryant Jr., 65, of 22315 New Garden Road, Elkmont. Testimony began Tuesday morning.

Bryant was first arrested Sept. 17, 2015, on one count of sexual abuse of a child under age 12. A Limestone County grand jury later formally charged him with one count of first-degree sodomy and three counts of sexual abuse of a child under age 12, records show.

An 11-year-old girl told a school official in 2015 she was being abused, an official said at the time of his initial arrest. The girl said the abuse had occurred on multiple occasions over the past seven years, according to court records. The school counselor notified the Sheriff’s Office and the Department of Human Resources.

The prosecution gave its opening statement Monday following jury selection. The defense waived its opening statement.

First-degree sodomy is a Class A felony punishable upon conviction by 10 to 99 years in prison and a fine of up to $60,000.

Sex abuse of a child under age 12 is a Class B felony punishable by two to 20 years in jail and a fine of up to $30,000.

Man Arrested For Sexual Abuse Of
6-Year-Old Child In Mobile
By Brad Gunther

MOBILE, Ala. (WKRG) — William Bradley Noletto, 37 of Mobile, has been booked into Mobile Metro Jail and charged with sexually abusing and sodomizing a 6-year-old, according to Nikki Patterson with the Mobile District Attorneys Office.

Patterson says detectives were notified Tuesday about an alleged incident that happened over the past weekend.  The child is said to be known to Noletto and reported the incident to their mother who then called the police.

WKRG viewers may recognize Noletto, he was interviewed for a story News 5 did in January this year.

Teen charged with sex offense, child abuse

A 16-year-old Lexington, N.C. boy is accused of first-degree sex offense and felony child abuse after medical staff at Brenner Children’s Hospital told police they found evidence of sexual assault on a child.

The incident is alleged to have occurred in Lexington. Doctors who examined a juvenile male found evidence of the abuse, according to a media release from the Davidson County Sheriff’s Office.

The sheriff’s office says a thorough investigation preceded the arrest of Taylor James Moore, 16, of Gandy Lane in Lexington.

The teen was jailed under a $200,000 secure bond.

Tent camp of homeless sex offenders in Florida
‘has got to close,’ county says

Seven years after Miami-Dade County shut down a camp housing about 100 homeless sex offenders under a bridge in Miami, it’s now trying to deal with an encampment on the outskirts of Hialeah that has almost three times as many people registered to live there.

Police and social workers on Monday night visited the roughly 30 tents set up near warehouses that sit by railroad tracks outside Hialeah’s city limits, the legally registered homes of almost 300 people convicted of sex offenses against minors and barred from living within 2,500 feet of schools, parks, daycare centers and other places where children congregate.

30 tents; 300 people - that's 10 people per tent - cozy!

“This has got to close,” said Ronald Book, the powerful head of Miami-Dade’s homeless board who has also lobbied for the county’s tough residency restrictions on sex offenders. “The complaints have continued to grow and grow and grow.”

The encampment, in the area for about three years, stands as the latest replacement for the one under the Julia Tuttle Causeway in Miami that brought global attention to the county’s restrictions on homeless sexual offenders. More than 100 sex offenders lived in the encampment, some delivered there by probation officers after the convicts couldn’t find another place to legally reside.

Miami-Dade is taking action against a persistent homeless encampment of sexual offenders near Hialeah. Homeless Trust workers alongside city employees and police officers, canvased the tents Monday night, August 21, 2017, to talk to their occupants about finding them places to live that don't conflict with county rules on how close offenders can be to schools and parks. 
EMILY MICHOT emichot@miamiherald.com

Book said about 270 offenders are registered as living in the tent village outside Hialeah, sitting on either side of the 3500 block of Northwest 71st Street. There is no electricity, running water or bathroom facilities, leading to complaints of human waste being tossed roadside and around the warehouses whose fences front the tents. Others use bathrooms at a Wal-Mart and a Walgreens about a mile away.

Claudia Marie Baker, 58, who said she spent nine years in prison on child-pornography charges, has lived in a tent there for about a year. “My sister has five different real estate people looking for places for me,” said Baker, who said she was convicted as a man, Gregory Baker. “Every place they picked, it was too close.”

The 2,500-foot restriction is far tougher than Florida’s 1,000-foot rule, but matches the limit for some local governments across the country, including Lake County near Orlando and Pasco County north of Tampa. In dense Miami-Dade, hemmed in by the Everglades and the Atlantic Ocean, the 2,500-foot rule eliminates wide swaths of Miami-Dade’s housing stock as an option. The county also bars sex offenders from homeless shelters where families are housed, making most of the tax-funded emergency housing off limits, too.

Miami-Dade adopted the 2,500-foot limit in 2010 after the Tuttle controversy, replacing a patchwork of city laws that generally had the same distance in their sex-offender restrictions.

The renewed focus on a replacement tent camp also revives attention to Book’s unusual role at the center of both issues: a volunteer board chairman who serves as the county’s de facto homeless director, and a top crusader for Miami-Dade cracking down on the same sexual offenders left homeless by the residency rules he helped enact. One of the most powerful lobbyists in both Miami-Dade and the state of Florida, his position landed him at the center of the Julia Tuttle controversy, with some tent residents naming the encampment Bookville.

Book’s daughter, Lauren Book, was the victim of sex abuse at the hands of the family’s nanny, and the experience propelled both Books into becoming advocates for tougher penalties for sex crimes against minors. Lauren Book, 32, started a foundation dedicated to the cause, and then won a state Senate seat last year as a Democrat representing Broward County.

In 2010, when county commissioners were considering the proposed 2,500-foot limit for sex offenders, both Books spoke in favor of the rule. That day, commissioners not only voted to pass the legislation but also renamed it the Lauren Book Child Safety Ordinance.

Both Books were on hand Monday night, too, when the county invited media to cover the launch of outreach efforts at the tent encampment. After darkness fell on the tent camp in Miami-Dade, Sen. Book described the squalid village as part of a problem that requires some sort of legislative fix.

“I think the local law has caused unintended consequences,” she said. “You’re seeing it.”

Red Sox child sexual abuse scandal another disgraceful portion of Tom Yawkey's legacy

Former Red Sox owner Tom Yawkey’s record of virulent racism has been recounted numerous times in the debate to rename Yawkey Way. But another disgraceful portion of his ownership tenure often goes unmentioned. 

Eight years before longtime Penn State defensive coordinator Jerry Sandusky faced child sexual abuse charges, the Red Sox settled a longstanding child molestation case of their own. John Henry, who purchased the team in late 2001, paid $3.15 million to seven men who say former clubhouse attendant Don Fitzpatrick sexually abused them during his more than 20-year tenure with the club. 

A victim came forward to the team in 1971, but Fitzpatrick remained with Red Sox until 1991, when a man showed up at a nationally televised game in Anaheim and held up a sign that read, “Don Fitzpatrick sexually assaulted me.” The Red Sox paid out an $100,000 settlement and Fitzpatrick left the club four days later. 

There are now 20 alleged victims, most of whom tell a similar story: Fitzpatrick, who presided over the visitor’s clubhouse, lured them in with promises of employment and access. The men who successfully sued the Red Sox for Fitzpatrick’s misconduct, dubbed the “Winter Haven Seven,” were lured in at the team’s former Spring Training headquarters in Winter Haven, Fla. Fitzpatrick pleaded guilty in 2002 to four counts of attempted sexual battery against boys younger than 12 between 1975 and 1989 in the central Florida city. He died in 2005 without serving any time. 


As Yahoo’s Jeff Passan details in an extensive story about the scandal, Fitzpatrick was a favorite of Tom and Jean Yawkey. The couple operated a home for disadvantaged boys in South Carolina, and often took wayward youths under their wing. Tom Yawkey took a particular liking to Fitzpatrick, an orphan who played pepper with batboys outside Fenway Park prior to Red Sox home games.

Two sources told Passan that Yawkey “protected” Fitzpatrick when his “tendencies to gravitate towards young boys became apparent.” Red Sox players reportedly instructed young boys, especially African-Americans, to stay away from Fitzpatrick. Passan reports that one player saw Fitzpatrick sodomizing a young boy in the team shower and alerted the team, but Fitzpatrick kept his job (much like how ex-Penn State coach Mike McQueary says he caught Sandusky molesting a boy in the locker room shower). 

It’s uncertain how much the Yawkeys knew about Fitzpatrick’s monstrous behavior. But if players were aware of it, then it’s fair to assume the rumors had percolated up to the owner’s box. Fitzpatrick’s swift removal after the 1991 incident, and the Red Sox’ willingness to settle, also indicates they had knowledge of their beloved clubhouse attendant’s sick tendencies. 

Yawkey’s 44-year tenure as owner, which lasted from 1933 until 1976, was a low-point in franchise history. The Red Sox were basement dwellers for the majority of those years, largely due to his refusal to integrate. Yawkey hosted tryouts for Jackie Robinson, Willie Mays and Billy Williams, declining to sign all three.

The work of the Yawkey Foundation, which has donated more than $350 million to charities across the city, is laudable. But Yawkey’s Red Sox ownership was an embarrassment. And his racism might be the least of it.

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