@Theresa_May Between Promises and Delivery, Abuser Austerity and Victim Prosperity? @IICSA_Media @UKHomeOffice

Regarding the Abuse Inquiry, I found this 20-second video:

16-10-18-home-affairs-committeeThis evidence session of the Home Affairs Committee was a conversation with the Chair of the Independent Inquiry into Child Sexual Abuse [IICSA] and two Panel Members. It ended with Panel Member Ivor Frank asserting their independence, as “your institution is one of the ones we are meant to investigate.”

I had made contact to hand a document to the Chair and was duly impressed by the team’s efforts to stand up for themselves – with two MPs acting on behalf of survivor groups. Shortly afterwards, I got invited to attend the next Victims and Survivors Forum.

After sending them a lot of emails, links and documents as case no 45, I am really pleased, now they have 2,000 cases according to the timeline accompanying this article: Victims could sue child sex abuse inquiry over trauma. When you watch this excellent documentary with over 350,000 views, you can only sympathise:

  • groomed children don’t even dare to tell their parents about the abuse by their teachers;
  • the teachers are NOT properly prosecuted, as the Judiciary is on their side;
  • the victims turned survivors don’t get ANY moral damages or financial compensation…

Even from my perspective, the IICSA has a lot of issues to cover. But the most challenging ones seem to be:

  1. the Home Office and their support versus their undermining efforts:
    1. they seconded a lot of staff and are responsible for remit and Chair appointment;
    2. the IICSA does not have powers to award compensation: couldn’t ‘austerity imposed by abusers’ be re-balanced by ‘prosperity for victims and survivors’?
  2. the Police and their ‘shocking corruption‘;
    1. instead of being independent, the IICSA has a duty to pass information on;
    2. the Home Office wrote to me about ‘police integrity’ after I had pointed out ‘police corruption’ and that only a small minority of officers don’t perform up to professional standards;
  3. the Prime Minister and her inability to keep promises:
    1. the Abuse Inquiry itself
    2. to limit Police Bail, one of the tools abused by Police in their persistent efforts of denial, cover-ups, stitch-ups and gagging.

Regarding Police Bail, I wrote this post and this article appeared in The Telegraph in December 2014:

I have been on Police Bail since August 2015 and petitioned the Home Affairs Committee and others to Abolish Police Bail – in the wake of BBC broadcaster Paul Gambaccini who exposed Savile on TV. Now I’m asking the Home Office whether there’s a chance of Theresa May’s announcement to be implemented and my benefiting?…


About Sabine Kurjo McNeill

I'm a mathematician and system analyst formerly at CERN in Geneva and became an event organiser, software designer, independent web publisher and online promoter of Open Justice. My most significant scientific contribution is www.smartknowledge.space
This entry was posted in #CSAInquiry, Abuse Survivors, Chairperson, Child Sexual Abuse, Home Affairs Committee, Mainstream Media, National Inquiry, Paedophilia, Panel, UK Establishment. Bookmark the permalink.

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