Tuesday, 30 July 2013

Alan Franey, Friend Of Savile, Councillor

Independent – Wednesday 04 June 1997
‘Savile got Franey the job in Broadmoor so that Franey could then promote Savile to the position of Entertainments Manager.’
Alan Franey, the chief executive of Broadmoor Hospital in Berkshire, which houses some of Britain’s most dangerous patients, is to leave his post next month it emerged last night.
The hospital, which was the subject of an inquiry earlier this year following allegations that a child paedophile ring was operating within its walls and that patients held child pornography videos, will advertise for a new head to replace Mr Franey, 49, when he leaves on 25 July.’ http://www.independent.co.uk/news/broadmoor-chief-resigns-1254020.html
2011 “We were close friends for more than 20 years, we used to pop into the Palace after the Marathon”
Addendum:  ‘The Sunday Telegraph established that the civil servant behind Savile’s appointment to take charge of Broadmoor, the high-security hospital, was subsequently prevented from working with children
Allegations against Savile include sexual assaults of patients at Broadmoor, where he was initially an “honorary entertainments officer”.
Brian McGinnis ran the mental health division of the Department of Health and Social Services in 1987, when plans were drawn up to appoint Savile to run a taskforce overseeing the hospital.
Health service sources said they understood Mr McGinnis was “instrumental” in the creation of the taskforce, which began work the following year.  He was under-secretary for mental health with responsibility for the high-security hospitals when Savile and other members of the group were recruited.
In a book about psychiatric care, Alan Franey, an NHS administrator who wasappointed to the same taskforce describes being issued with the invitation in 1987 – during “an unusual meeting in the Athenanaeum Club in London with some officials who shall remain nameless.” (at which Savile was present).
UPDATE:  ‘He is now CEO of Barndoc, out of hours doctor’s surgery and alsodeputy leader of Welwyn and Hatfield Council, Hertfordshire. Had a little peek at his Register of Interests and he has member of ‘Queens Oak‘ listed. Only Queen’s Oak in Hertfordshire coming up is Queen’s Oak Lodge, Provincial Grand Lodge of Hertfordshire. So looks like we should be addressing him as Bro. Alan Franey in future.
Interesting to also note that Leader of Welwyn and Hatfield Council, Councillor John Dean also lists Royal Masonic Benevolent Institution in his register of interests.

Wednesday, 24 July 2013

Operation Delego

posted by Truthseeker_34

Operation Delego

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
  (Redirected from Dreamboard)
Operation Delego[1] is a major international law enforcement [2] investigation launched in 2009, which dismantled an international pedophile ring that operated an invitation-only Internet site named Dreamboard which featured incentives for images of the violent sexual abuse of young children under twelve, including infants. Only 72 charges were filed against the approximately 600 members of Dreamboard due to the extensive encryption involved. Members were required to upload new material at least every 50 days to maintain their access and remain in good standing.
Dozens of law enforcement agencies were involved worldwide,[3] including Eurojust, and arrests were made on all five continents.[4] Twenty of those charged, however, are only known by their Internet handles, and as such were each individually charged as John Does and remain at large. However, some of the indictments have been unsealed as of August 2011, and the names of some of those involved in Dreamboard are available.
United States Department of Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano stated at a news conference that "The board may have been the vehicle for the distribution of up to 123 terabytes of child pornography, which is roughly equivalent to 16,000 DVDs," making this the DHS's largest child porn bust in its history. Launched in 2009 by federal law enforcement, Operation Delego resulted in the arrest of 52 people in 14 countries including CanadaDenmarkEcuadorFranceGermanyHungaryKenya, the Netherlands, the PhilippinesQatar,SerbiaSweden and Switzerland, according to United States Department of Justice Attorney General Eric Holder. Furthermore, according to federal agents, while Dreamboard's servers were located in ShreveportLouisiana, the site's top administrators were in France and Canada.
Operation Delego is ongoing.[3]


External Links

The list of names involved can be found under the Paedo Networks Worldwide link

Saturday, 20 July 2013

Operation Fairbank

Well after Murun posted http://spotlightonabuse.wordpress.com/2013/07/10/rod-ryall-and-peter-righton/ ten days ago, my spirits were somewhat lifted in the hope that Opertion Screen would be reconsidered and maybe SOCA would look at why it was flagged as sealed. Why Malcolm Phillips is NFA for all further allegations, including the trade of children.

I have spent the last week or so trying to contact Operation Fairbank in regard to this matter and have thusfar failed miserably.
I have left several messages for the team but as yet they have not returned my calls.

Because I cannot get past an army of Officers that tell me they have never heard of Operation Fairbank or Fernbridge - the Met advised me to ring West Yorkshire, who in turn advised me to ring North Wales who then advised I ring the Met....... I have been unable to inform Fairbank of my research/proof/beliefs in regard to Calderdale and Rod Ryall and his connections to P.I.E.

These are connections I believe resulted in the trade of children from Skircoat Lodge to Bryn Alyn. He targeted children from the poorer areas of Halifax, with several victims coming from the same village, Mixenden, in Halifax. 

I also believe this trade was overseen and undertaken by Malcolm Osric Phillips under the guidance and instruction of Rod Ryall.

I can be contacted via email kaztgray@gmail.com

Friday, 19 July 2013

Stockport Review Practise Of Private Children's Homes

Stockport undertook a review of Privately run Children's Homes within its borders earlier this year.
The full report can be found Here

1. Introduction 

1.1 At its 25 July 2012 meeting, the Children and Young People’s Scrutiny
Committee, following a discussion with Senior Officers and after
considering a number of options, agreed that the Council’s relationship
with Privately Run Children’s Homes be chosen as a topic for in-depth

1.2 It was agreed that the scope of the Review should be determined by
the Review Panel following the submission of further background
information by supporting Officers.

1.3 An overview of the background information presented to the Review
Panel is outlined below. In addition, the ‘Terms of Reference’ as
agreed by the Review Panel is also detailed below following this

Background Information 

1.4 The issues concerning the Council’s relationship with Privately Run
Children’s Homes is relevant for Stockport to consider as there are,
due to a number of factors, a larger number of Private Homes in the
borough per capita than in most other local authorities areas.

1.5 To support a wider understanding of the initial issues facing the Council
background information was provided for the Review Panel on;
• The Council’s relationship with local authority managed Children’s
• The number and make up of Children’s Homes in the borough
• The Council’s relationship with Privately Run Children’s Homes
• How Privately Run Children’s Homes are regulated and monitored

The Council’s relationship with the local authority managed Children’s Homes 

1.6 The Council wholly operates two Children’s Homes, namely Dial Park
and Broadfield. The Homes are properties which are owned by the
Council, the staff are permanent contracted employees of the Council,
managed solely by Council staff and assisted by corporate services
such as Human Resources etc.

1.7 Dial Park is a property in Offerton which can be home for up to 5
children of Secondary school age. The children living there are all
Looked After by Stockport and are from families that reside in the
borough. They attend all the universal services in the borough that any
other young person may have access to and each has an individual
care plan.

1.8 Dial Park admissions are all planned, there is no emergency provision.
As such, the responsible social worker forwards a range of information
about the child’s needs and the desired outcomes of the placement
which is then scrutinised by the senior team in the Home. They
determine whether or not they can meet the child’s needs and whether
the child would be able to live constructively with the residents already
in placement.

1.9 Dial Park benefits from a range of Council provisions such as;
• Psychology consultant time via the Education Psychology team
• Drug and alcohol misuse training via MOSAIC
• Young people’s mental health services via KITE
• Support from the Virtual School for Looked After Children
• Support from the Specialist Nurse for Looked After Children and
the Sex and relationship officers within the Council
• Support from the Children’s Rights Service
• Direct links to the child in care council

1.10 External inspection of Dial Park is conducted by Ofsted and over the
last 12 months they have been graded Good and Outstanding. The
latter grade made them one of a very small number of Local Authority
Homes to achieve such an accolade. Internal inspection of Dial Park is
carried out by Council Officers, namely the Independent Reviewing
Officers and by Elected Members. A group of 13 Elected Members are
on a rota of visits, 2 Members visiting each month, which take place
under Regulation 33 of the National minimum standards and address a
variety of issues from the fabric of the building through to the welfare of
staff and young people. Reports are sent to the Head of Social Care
who is under an obligation to respond immediately, addressing any
concerns that may arise.

1.11 Dial Park offers excellent value for money to the Council as the costs
per person per week are circa £1100, whereas in the private sector the
cost is on average £1900 per week.

1.12 Broadfield is currently a registered Children’s Home providing a home
for up to 5 young people over the age of 16 and enabling them to
develop independence skills so that they can live successfully in the
community. Often, children will move into Broadfield from Dial Park so
that an element of security, continuity and care is maintained.

1.13 Broadfield is located in Davenport and is currently subject to the same
inspection and checks as Dial Park, enjoys the same benefits as Dial
Park in terms of council services, which are added to by close working
relations with Stockport Homes and Pure Innovations to ensure that
any issues connected to the world of housing and education
/employment are addressed. In addition, the Council has good working
relationships within the voluntary sector and groups such as “Starters”
who offer direct support to young people.

1.14 During 2013 it is likely that Broadfield will be de-registered as a
Children’s Home. The statement of purpose will remain as now and the
services offered will continue. However it is agreed across the Council
and Ofsted that in true terms, the client group and the ways of working
are no longer “Children’s Home” relevant. As such, the formal title will
be “Semi Independence accommodation”. This brings the service into
line with providers from the private sector.

The number and make up of Children’s Homes in the borough 

1.15 There are currently 39 Private Homes operating in Stockport, providing
a total of 241 beds. Of these 39 Homes a further breakdown reveals
the following:
• 6 are Semi Independent Units with 27 beds in total. These Units do not
need to be registered with Ofsted but do look after young people 16
years and over
• 2 are Residential Schools with education on site offering 48 beds
• 31 are Private Homes with a total of 166 beds. 26 of these beds are
taken by young people from Stockport; the remaining 215 come from
elsewhere in the country.

1.16 Once again, at the time of writing there are 26 Stockport children
placed in Private Children’s Homes. Of these, 22 are over the age of 15
years. This represents a typical scenario where there is a shortage of
foster carers for the older age groups, a more acute need for
accommodation and complexity of multiple problems. Costs for these
placements range from £850 to £3900 per week, dependent on
assessed need and input required. All placements are only sanctioned
at Head of Service level and must be considered by a multi-agency
panel regularly to ensure they are best for the child.

The Council’s relationship with Privately Run Children’s Homes

1.17 Various parts of the Council have a responsibility towards some of the
young people placed in Private Children’s Homes within Stockport. The
issue is complex – a range of the services involved are highlighted

1.18 The Virtual Schools Team has a responsibility towards those children
placed here and also educated here (but not if they continue to be
educated elsewhere.) Schools also have a responsibility to educate
young people placed here as well.

1.19 The Youth Offending Service has a responsibility to supervise young
people who are placed here and subject to one or more of the many
Court orders.

1.20 The Safeguarding Children Unit has a responsibility to coordinate
matters when an allegation of abuse is made against a member of staff
in a Private Home.

1.21 The Mosaic substance misuse service provides some services to
young people from Private Homes.

1.22 The Stockport Safeguarding Children Board (SSCB) has a
responsibility to provide overarching procedures which Private Homes
need to be aware of (including procedures in relation missing children
and children who are a risk of sexual exploitation.) In addition the
SSCB provides a multi-agency training programme which Private
Homes can access.

1.23 Finally, the Planning Service has a responsibility to manage planning
applications in respect of Private Children’s Homes in Stockport.

75% Children's Homes Privately Run

This week the government delivered scathing criticism of residential children's homes in England. Radio 4's The Report reveals that some of the private companies running these homes have reaped big profits in recent years, and asks are they putting profit before child protection?
Children's homes - like the care industry as a whole - have undergone radical reform over the past couple of decades, where the provision of care has shifted from local authorities to private companies.
Private companies now run 75% of children's homes in England and in recent years, some of the bigger players expanded significantly, with one running over 100 homes across the country.

Start Quote

Tim Loughton MP, Minister for Children
I want the whole market of children's homes to be looked at rather more closely”
Tim LoughtonMinister for Children
At present, the total cost of caring for around 5,000 young people living in residential care homes currently runs at around £1bn per year - caring for society's most vulnerable children is not cheap, and for good reason. But is this money being well spent?
"There are some very fine private sector organisations, who try very hard," says Charles Sharpe, who has spent 40 years working in the care sector.
"But where I struggle with the private sector is that in the good years, they can be good, but when the bad years come they have to scrimp and use less experienced staff and cut all sorts of corners," he tells Radio 4's The Report.
"Child care for me is something that should never be done with a profit motive."
However, it would appear that child care in England can prove very lucrative indeed.
There has been little analysis of this sector's growth, but research conducted in 2006 reported that the top five children's home providers in England made a pre-tax loss of £3.5m.
Figures compiled by Radio 4's The Report show that in 2011, the top five providers had turned a profit of £30m. I asked to speak to the management of three of these companies, but they all declined my request.
Private equity ownership
Many of the larger companies providing care are owned by private equity firms, which have links to long-term investment schemes, such as pension funds. This has not gone unnoticed by the government.
A child on a swing reflected in puddlePrivate equity firms are among the biggest owners of children's homes in England
"It would be crazy not to notice that there's been an increasing move into this market by private equity funds over recent years," says minister for children Tim Loughton.
"We need to make sure they are there for the right reasons, that they are providing a consistently good quality of care and expertise for the children who need it," he told the BBC.

Start Quote

Ann Coffey MP
Homes are advertising very aggressively for children who are very damaged, who have histories of drug abuse, sexual abuse, alcohol abuse”
Ann Coffey MPHead of parliamentary committee for missing children
Children's homes providing such care can charge up to £250,000 per year, per child - depending on the degree of support a child needs.
Sitting at the computer of MP Ann Coffey, head of the parliamentary group on missing children, she shows me an advert placed online by a children's home - one she knows has had problems with children running away:
"Homes are advertising very aggressively for children who are very damaged, who have histories of drug abuse, sexual abuse, alcohol abuse," she says.
She has been campaigning for many years about the poor quality of some children's homes, and is concerned about the way some actively "recruit" the most troubled children - possibly because they earn the highest fees.
"These homes are not offering to provide the resources to support that child," she says, "they're simply stating that they will accept these children. They expect the local authority in their area to provide the resources."
This means despite an already significant outlay by local authorities who pay fees to the homes, there could be additional costs to the NHS, schools and the police who have to respond to, say, anti-social behaviour incidents involving children who should be in the care of a home.
Cutting corners?
The Chief Constable of Greater Manchester Police Peter Fahy knows this too well - the north west of England has the highest concentration of children's homes in the country:

Find out more

The Report logo
Hear more on this story on BBC Radio 4's The Report on Thursday, 5 June at 20:00 BST
"We have had instances where young people go missing - sometimes hundreds of times," he says.
"If that person has been found, the children's home has minimal staffing and they can't release a member of staff to collect the child, and then they ask us to do the collection. It's not really our job... but we are the 24 hour service of last resort."

Start Quote

The majority are small and solo providers [and] analysis of the current accounts of providers would tend to suggest that the levels of profits remain very low - in fact the return on investment is becoming a concern”
Jonathan StanleyIndependent Children's Home Association
Dealing with missing children from residential homes is estimated to cost police in England £40m a year.
However, homes are not reaping big profits by cutting corners and passing the costs on to other parties, says Jonathan Stanley, chief executive of the Independent Children's Homes Association.
"The majority are small and solo providers [and] analysis of the current accounts of providers would tend to suggest that the levels of profits remain very low - in fact the return on investment is becoming a concern," he says.
Balancing the books is a daily struggle for the manager of one London home, I spoke to, which is currently caring for six teenagers. He tells me local authority cuts is why he has had to cut corners - not the search for higher profits.
Lowering staff wages has been one way he has managed to reduce overheads - and this, inevitably, has had an impact on the quality of care:
"Obviously, if you're paying low wages, you'll attract low quality people and we should really be looking at better qualified people to do a complex, difficult task," he says.
"You need proper qualified, motivated people... and if you're talking about how difficult these children are, how traumatised they are, why are we not getting the best people to work with them?"
The Independent Children's Homes Association says standards of care throughout the sector are high. It points to the fact that Ofsted, which is responsible for inspecting children's homes, found only 2% of homes were inadequate - although Ofsted's inspection criteria has recently been reviewed, and this figure is expected to jump significantly when new figures are published later this year.
And as the government announced this week, there will be a more far-reaching review of the whole children's home sector - including the involvement of private equity firms:
"I want the whole market of children's homes to be looked at rather more closely," says children's minister Tim Loughton, "because at the end of the day the most important thing is to make sure we have the best care for vulnerable children."
Hear more on this story on The Report on BBC Radio 4 Thursday 5, June at 20:00 BST.
You can listen again via the Radio 4 website or by downloading The Report podcast.

Vulnerable Children, Care To Be Privatised

Lisa Nandy
Shadow minister Lisa Nandy says ‘outsourcing a sensitive service such as foster care is madness’. Photograph: Martin Argles for the Guardian
The government is planning to allow outsourcing firms to bid for contracts to manage social services for vulnerable children in England – while dropping laws allowing the removal of companies that fail to do the job properly.
A number of firms have expressed an interest in proposals that would allow them to bid for contracts managing foster care and providing other services for children in care.
But Labour says the plans would take away legal provisions that allow councils to remove a firm that has failed to meet national minimum standards. They would also relax the rules governing independent inspections of services that place and monitor children who are looked after by the state.
Concerns have emerged after two of the biggest outsourcing companies in Britain, Serco and G4S, were found to have overbilled the taxpayer by charging to tag offenders who were dead or in prison.
Lisa Nandy, the shadow children's minister, said the latest plans would leave some of Britain's most vulnerable children at the mercy of an unregulated private sector. She has written to the regulatory reform committee, which is considering a draft legislative reform order, urging it to reject the government's plans.
"For the government to consider outsourcing a sensitive service such as foster care to the private sector, when we have just seen with G4S and Serco how a profit motive can have disastrous consequences for the public purse, is madness. The proposals remove many of the checks and balances required to ensure the safety of children whilst introducing the unchecked unpredictability of the market. They should withdraw these proposals now and think again," she said.
Nandy's letter said the reform order would remove the requirement for direct registration and inspection by Ofsted of providers of social work services in England, by amending the provision which imposes it. "It appears to remove the obligation for a national minimum standard relating to the fitness of providers and any mechanisms for removing providers who fail to meet these standards. The implications are potentially very serious and could have a profound impact on the lives of some of the most vulnerable children in the country."
A Department for Education spokesperson said that even though some legal requirements would be removed under government plans, inspections and a national minimum standard for providers would be covered by councils' existing obligations. The DfE said it was "nonsense to suggest that private-sector and voluntary organisations cannot provide good-quality services for children" and that the suggested change in policy was first explored under the last government.
The coalition has enthusiastically embraced such moves. Pilots in six areas where the private sector was involved, inspected by Ofsted, were set up as a response to concerns that social workers were overburdened and unable to dedicate enough time to supporting children in care. The evaluation, published last year, showed mixed results but no better outcomes for children in care.
An evaluation of the pilots by academics from King's College London, the University of Central Lancashire and the Institute of Education found there was limited evidence for relocating public services for children in out-of-home care to the private sector.
The study, published last year in the Children and Youth Services Review, concluded: "While the independent sector is often the setting for innovation, the public sector continues to function as a repository for a wide range of expertise and resources. It is also more likely to offer continuity of knowledge, skills and care and, in this respect, it may be better placed to respond to the uncertainly that characterises the needs of children in out-of-home care."
Officials laid a draft statutory instrument before parliament on 13 May which will be considered by the regulatory reform committee before coming back before parliament to be decided.
Virgin Care, the social work provider that recently took over social carefor disabled children in Devon, responded to the government's consultation. It said it had not so far expressed an interest in bidding for future contracts but supported integrating health and social care. Serco is one of the outsourcing firms that may bid for any future contracts, education sources said. The firm is already involved in foster services inHertfordshire.
Successful bidders would take over assessing children when they come into care, deciding on the right care placement for them and monitoring the placement.
Critics say the changes could also remove accountability through independent inspection and allow potential conflict of interest between private companies' primary duties to their shareholders and their responsibility to children.
Labour claims that the government's proposals leave a potential conflict of interest because the same company would be able to award placements, monitor them and run them.
A spokesman for Virgin Care said: "What we're about is improving services for the people who use them and integrating health and social care. We will have a look at anything that will help us achieve that aim and help us provide services good enough for our own families."
The DfE said: "It is nonsense to suggest that private-sector and voluntary organisations cannot provide good-quality services for children. Arrangements to allow some councils to delegate social work functions relating to children in care were in fact first introduced by the previous government in 2008.
"We want those councils who ran successful pilots to be able to continue to do so and to make the same opportunities available to any council that wishes to use them. Devolved children in care services will be inspected by Ofsted as part of their council inspection."

Thursday, 18 July 2013

Charles Hornby & Co 1975

The Montreal Gazette - Sep 23, 1975

Wealthy Briton gets prison term over vice racket

LONDON (CP) - The odd man out in a Piccadilly prostitution ring operating from Piccadilly Circus's Playland amusement arcade was Charles Hornby, 36, a man who "had everything" but was sentenced yesterday to 2½ years in prison.

The other four in the vice racket to lure young runaway boys into prostitution - for wealthy customers such as Hornby - were listed on Old Bailey records as having "no occupation."

Their sentences ranged from 2½ years to 6½ years on charges of indecent assault, importuning and living off the earnings of prostitution.

But Hornby, Eton-educated, married to a former debutante, owner of a vast Gloucestershire estate where the family sometimes entertained Prince Charles, seemed to be a pillar of British society.

The only thing Hornby and others in the dock had in common, as the judge noted, was that "all of you are completely obsessed with boys."

The suggestion that accused were trying to help the boys was "the most nauseating part" of the nine-week rent-a-boy trial: saidJudge Alan King-Hamilton. Hornby sat with his head bowed as his lawyer spoke of his "secret shame" - the attraction to young men he had felt all through his army days and as a racehorse trainer, but never confessed to his wife of friends.

A former lancer and superior amateur jockey - because of his six-foot-four height bookies referred to him as The Lanky Lancer, Hornby later became a Lloyd's under-writer. His father was chairman of the giant publishing and book store company of H. W. Smith and his sister once was married to the Marquis of Blandford, later the 11th Duke of Marlborough.

The Canberra Times - Wednesday 24 September 1975

WORLD news
5 jailed on vice charges

LONDON, Tuesday (AAP). - Five men, including an Old Etonian former Lancers officer, were jailed today for their part in a "rent-a-boy" vice racket at an amusement arcade in London's Piccadilly area.

The five were sentenced to terms ranging from 12 months to six years on a number of charges which arose from police investigations into activities at the Playland Amusement Arcade.

The court was told that young penniless runaway boys were attracted to Playland then became prey for men who offered them meals and shelter.

The five men were: Mr Charles Hornby, 36, Old Etonian, former Lancers officer, horse trainer and gentleman jockey - jailed for 12 months on conspiracy and gross indecency charges, and 18 months for attempting to pervert the course of justice.

Mr Andrew Novac, 29 - five years on conspiracy, importuning and indecent assault charges.

Mr Basil Andrew Cohen, 39 - five years for conspiracy, gross indecency and
indecent assault.

Mr Malcolm Raywood, 43 - six years for conspiracy, living on immoral earnings, importuning and a sexual offence.

Mr David Archer, 28 - four years on five sexual offences and 18 months on three charges of gross indecency. All pleaded guilty.

The judge described the nine-week hearing as "nauseating". He said what was sickening, was the way the men had tried to suggest they had helped the young boys.

"But these boys soon be came young prostitutes selling the only thing they had for sale - their young bodies", the judge said.

by Discovery77

"A man was jailed for life at the Old Bailey yesterday for the murder of a homosexual who tried to pick him up for sex. Edward Hillhouse smashed his victim’s skull with a hammer and stabbed him 12 times. The decomposed body of Malcolm Raywood, 59, who had just been released from prison for sexually assaulting young boys, was found a week later in a King’s Cross, London,hostel."

"Roger Gleaves, the notorious self-styled Bishop
of Medway and his hostel for boys he picked up at London's Kings Cross station that lingers"
(from the ex copper on thread posted earlier)

Considering he had so many hostels and connections in the environs it makes you wonder if the place Raywood was murdered was owned by Gleaves and ring - the murderer actually just another victim fending off/getting revenge on his attacker?

Wednesday, 17 July 2013

Operation Cathedral

Orchid Wonderland & Zandvoort

By Jacqueline de Croy - 24-01-2005 - updated 07-11-2010
In 1996, San Jose, California, a 10 year old girl is abused by the father of one of her friends, with whom she had spent the night. The man has one of the first cam, which at the time was considered "as a sophisticated computer equipment for filming and live broadcast of films via the Internet." The investigation leads to "Orchid," the first known transmission line and real-time images of real children on crime network. They twenty-three approved members, descriptions of sexual abuse perpetrated on children personally, in a chat room with secure password. They exchange photos, some of which are made with the first digital cameras connected to computers.
The abuse of the girl were broadcast live over nine states and four countries: Finland, Canada, Australia and England. The youngest victim, aged five, was filmed while undergoing specific abuse requested by at least eleven men.
Three British Club Orchid lead Scotland Yard "Wonderland" (Wonderland), a network of 180 members, which spans 46 countries. Every candidate for the club shall be appointed, approved and bring 10,000 photos different from those of other members real crimes. Each member pays a minimum fee of $ 100 per month to have access to encrypted network developed by the former KGB code file. The system is identical to the network Zandvoort: Photos are available by lot, the price depends on the severity of the crime photographed and published in pornographic magazines.
In London, a new unit called "British National Crime Squad" goes, with the help of Interpol, U.S. Customs, "British National Criminal Intelligence Service" the first international police operation, she named codenamed " Cathedral, "with only twelve of the forty-six countries involved: Belgium, France, Portugal, Germany, Austria, Norway, Finland, Sweden, Italy, Great Britain, Australia and the United States. Holland apologized, since the NGO Morkhoven dismantled the Zandvoort network a few months earlier.
On 2 September 1998, the British National Crime Squad coordinates 1,500 police officers who stop simultaneously 107 members of the Wonderland network 4am. They seized 750,000 pictures and 1,800 videos paedocriminal representing 1,263, of which only 17 will be identified. The report of the Australian National Crime Authority specifies that the Wonderland network is linked to local and international pedophile organizations, including the network Spartacus himself partner network Zandvoort. The survey showed that the Wonderland networks and Zandvoort sold all two production Jean-Manuel Vuillaume, photographer and video producer paedocriminal for Toro Bravo network, active in France and Colombia.
It pays tribute to Marcel Vervloesem, who dismantled the Zandvoort network on behalf of the NGO Morkhoven unarmed, without violence or other means that his strength of conviction. He, by his work alone, exposed more than 93,000 photos and videos criminal, while 1500 police Operation Cathedral contributed only seize 500 pieces each.

Thursday, 11 July 2013

Operation Fairbank Investigate P.I.E Connections

Many thanks to Murun for this one.

Rod Ryall and Peter Righton

Rod Ryall was Calderdale council’s Director of Social Services, and was also a paedophile who was linked to Peter Righton.
Righton’s paedophile network infiltrated children’s homes and schools across the UK, and it’s now being investigated by Operation Fairbank after the original investigation was shut down ‘from on high’ in 1993/94.
CC10889aCC10889bCC10889cCommunity Care, 10th August 1989
Now that Fairbank are going to look at it, I may start to get somewhere with it all.

I advise them to read through the links above to give them a jump start on Halifax and some of the wider contacts/networks the paedo ring had available to them.

Tuesday, 9 July 2013

Azov Film; Prosecutions So Far.


Azov Films was based in Toronto, Canada, and specialized in selling barely-legal visual material mostly featuring boys participating in nudist gym and camp sports. The films were apparently produced in Eastern Europe. The legality of the material differed from country to country, but was widely believed to be well established in the major market, the U.S.A., which has historically tolerated depictions of underage nudity provided there is no sexual content.
However, the company's website closed on or about May 1, 2011, apparently as a result of a police raid according to some US authorities, although there is no corroboration of this from Canadian authorities or the Canadian press. These same US authorities have obtained business records from Azov Films including customer e-mail and postal mail addresses and transaction receipts with customer credit card information.
Starting in 2012, some US customers of Azov Films have been arrested and charged with receipt and possession of child pornography: some of the nude visual material has been construed as illegal by US Law Enforcement Officers ("LEO's"), including agents of the United States Postal Inspection Service. So far, all of the prosecutions are based on receipt by postal mail of Azov DVDs. US Postal Inspector Jeff Adkins, in an Affidavit dated 10/25/2012, states that 160 movies out of the approximately 600 available on the Company website have been "categorized as containing child pornography." [1] However, no list of those 160 titles has been made available to the public. In addition, the Company name AZOV has been redacted from every public filing made by LEO's.
A list of all the English titles of the Azov Films known to date appears on the French B**w***. [2]
UPDATE: We learned of the first likely Azov-related arrest of a CANADIAN customer (Nova Scotia). However, still no news from Toronto on what happened to the personnel of Azov. Were they charged for producing and distributing child pornography as alleged by some US authorities? Or did they cooperate with LEO's and escape prosecution? Many questions remain unanswered.
By letter dated January 16, 2013, the Toronto Police Service ("TPS") declined to release any information at all about the Azov matter, and for the first time claimed that TPS is investigating a "murder" in conjunction with this case. [3]
UPDATE from SPAIN: 28 Azov customers in Spain were arrested on or about December 7, 2012.
NOTE: LEO's sometimes dub their AZOV campaign Project Spade or Operation Spade.