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This story has been lurking in the shadows for a while, I fully expect this to start creeping into the mainstream in the UK and beyond, with a great deal of media and political support behind it.

I wrote an article earlier this year clearly outlining my belief that mainstream Psychiatry/Psychology are fraudulent and entirely bogus disciplines.


I do not think that this is a case of simply ‘testing the water’, this is a serious agenda and has been planned for many years.

I know it, others are aware of it and you should now expect it.

Before it’s too late.

A shocking announcement made by the American Psychological Association (APA) in its latest edition of the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders caused an uproar among pro-family organizations and many others, as the APA states it now classifies pedophilia as a sexual orientation or preference instead of a disorder.

Sandy Rios, cultural expert and talk show host on the American Family Radio network, has issued a statement on behalf of the American Family Association in response to the APA’s position on pedophilia:

“Just as the APA declared homosexuality an ‘orientation’ under tremendous pressure from homosexual activists in the mid-’70s, now, under pressure from pedophile activists, they have declared the desire for sex with children an ‘orientation,’ too.

It’s not hard to see where this will lead.

More children will become sexual prey.

Sanity will never return to this culture until truth is reclaimed. It is not now, nor has it ever been acceptable for men or women to desire sex with children.

Any who struggle with this must at least know that it is wrong before they can combat it and seek change.”


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  1. Sarah Ledsom
    Sarah Ledsom October 31, 2013

    In the fifth edition of the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM V), the American Psychiatric Association (APA) drew a very distinct line between pedophilia and pedophilic disorder. Pedophilia refers to a sexual orientation or profession of sexual preference devoid of consummation, whereas pedophilic disorder is defined as a compulsion and is used in reference to individuals who act on their sexuality.

    So, are we going to get paedophiles pleading that as they “only” downloaded images of abused children, then they can’t be guilty as nothing was ever consummated, thereby giving paedophiles yet another get out of jail free card?

    Harriet Harman and Margaret Hodge actively campaigned on behalf of paedophilia to make it acceptable, so long as no child was physically hurt!!!

    What planet are these people on??

    Strange how Social Services weren’t knocking their doors down at the time and taking their children off them, yet loving parents get theirs taken at the drop of a hat. There has to be a full investigation carried out, regardless how long it takes or the amount of money it costs, and not by the police who we know are and have been complicit in the “protect and serve” of paedophiles!

    It has to be done by ordinary, every day people like yourself Jimmy and Chris Spivey, who have great research abilities for the truth.

    Operation Ore has thousands of names for a kick off, the list has been seen by The Times at least, obviously being used to blackmail the elite to toe the proverbial line.

    We have to demand this is done, no more asking or petitioning, this is way too big for that, we DEMAND for the sake of all children past and present full stop, before this degradation of all that we hold sacred is allowed the light of day.

  2. Sarah Ledsom
    Sarah Ledsom October 31, 2013

    Operation Ore

    In May 2002, Operation Ore was implemented in the UK to investigate and prosecute the Landslide users whose names were provided by the FBI.

    Police conducting Operation Ore targeted all names on the list for investigation due to the difference in laws in between the US and the UK, which allowed for arrest on a charge of incitement to distribute child pornography based solely on the presence of a name in the database.

    In all, 3,744 people were investigated and arrested. The list included ministers, MPs and members of the British establishment.

    The charge of possession of child pornography was used where evidence was found, but the lesser charge of incitement was used in those cases where a user’s details were on the Landslide database but no images were found on the suspect’s computer or in their home.

    Because of the number of names on the FBI list, the scale of the investigation in the UK was overwhelming to the police, who appealed to the government for emergency funding for the case.

    Reportedly, several million pounds were spent in the investigations, and complaints mounted that other investigations were put at risk because of the diversion of the resources of child protection units into the case.

    Information from the Operation Ore list of names was leaked to the press early in 2003.

    After obtaining the list, the Sunday Times stated that it included the names of a number of prominent individuals, some of which were later published by the press.

    The Sunday Times reported that the list included at least twenty senior executives, a senior teacher at a girl’s public school, personnel from military bases, GPs, university academics and civil servants, a famous newspaper columnist, a song writer for a pop band, a member of a chart-topping 1980s cult pop group, and an official with the Church of England.

    An investigation followed the leak, and police complained that the advance warning would allow suspected paedophiles to dispose of evidence. A police officer was reported to have lost his job for leaking the names.


    After 2003 Operation Ore came under closer scrutiny, with police forces in the UK being criticised for their handling of the operation.

    The most common criticism was that they failed to determine whether or not the owners of credit cards in Landslide’s database actually accessed any sites containing child porn, unlike in the US where it was determined in advance whether or not credit card subscribers had purchased child porn.

    Investigative journalist Duncan Campbell exposed these flaws in a series of articles in 2005 and 2007.

    It was a serious error that UK police received no information on the scale of the credit card fraud which had occurred within the Landslide business.

    Many of the charges at the Landslide affiliated sites were made using stolen credit card information, and the police arrested the real owners of the credit cards, not the viewers. Thousands of credit card charges were made where there was no access to a site, or access only to a dummy site.

    When the police checked, seven years after Operation Ore commenced, they found 54,348 occurrences of stolen credit card information in the Landslide database.

    The British police failed to provide this information to the defendants, and in some cases implied that they had checked and found no evidence of credit card fraud when no such check had been done.

    Because of the nature of the charges, children were removed from homes immediately.

    In the two years it took the police to determine that thousands had been falsely accused, over one hundred children had been removed from their homes and denied any unsupervised time with their fathers.

    The arrests also led to an estimated 33 suicides by 2007.

    One man was charged when the sole “suspicious” image in his possession was of young-looking — but adult — actress Melissa-Ashley.

    Also arrested were Massive Attack’s Robert Del Naja (later cleared) and The Who’s guitarist Pete Townshend, who was cautioned by the police after acknowledging a credit card access to the Landslide website.

    Duncan Campbell later stated in PC Pro magazine that their credit card charges and IP addresses were traced through the Landslide site, and both were found to have accessed sites which had nothing to do with child pornography.

    The actor and writer Chris Langham was among those convicted.

    Independent investigators later obtained both the database records and video of the Landslide raid. When this information was presented in a UK court, Michael Mead of the United States Postal Service contradicted his US testimony under oath regarding several details relating to the investigation.

    As a result of the errors exposed in the cases, some people arrested in Operation Ore filed a group action lawsuit in 2006 against the detectives behind Operation Ore, alleging false arrest.

    After Campbell’s articles appeared, the independent computer expert Jim Bates who analysed the hard drives was charged and convicted of four counts of making false statements and one count of perjury regarding his qualifications and barred from appearing as an expert witness. Bates’s judgement has been called into question on other matters.

    Bates was later arrested for possession of indecent images during his Operation Ore investigations.

    The search of Bates home was ruled as unlawful, as the police had applied for the search warrant using the wrong section of PACE, and were unable to examine any of the material seized from his house.

    CEOP and its Chief Executive, Jim Gamble, were accused of using vague terms which do not have a recognised meaning within either child protection or law enforcement when they defended the operation.

    On 6 December 2010, senior Court of Appeal judges rejected the appeal of Anthony O’Shea, stating that they were “entirely confident that the appellant was rightly convicted”.

    The judgement states in relation to the appellant’s assertions regarding the claim that his IP address had been disguised: “These suggestions are fanciful in the extreme.

    The appellant’s theory (for it is no more than such) that he [Mr O’Shea] was the victim of the machinations of a fraudulent webmaster is, in our view, pure speculation.”

    Jim Bates, an expert witness and critic of Operation Ore, was criticised for misleading comments during the hearing.

    The appeal had been considered to be a landmark case where success could have led to many of the other convictions achieved as a result of Ore being overturned.

  3. I remember the preferential treatment that was given to Pete Townsend by the operation ore team, was an absolute disgrace.
    As for these monsters defining this as an orientation, they have had that on the cards for a long time, makes me feel a bit sick, sad times

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