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Youth Minister's (and other pervs) Thread of Shame


tx 3 putt

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3 hours ago, tx 3 putt said:

If only there was some kind of pattern here, some sort of tendencies to help predict these horrible crimes …….

Think Winnie The Pooh GIF
 

 

I’m guessing attempted breastfeeding 

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7 hours ago, tx 3 putt said:

If only there was some kind of pattern here, some sort of tendencies to help predict these horrible crimes …….

Think Winnie The Pooh GIF
 

Well the first red flag should have been his resemblance to Errol Childress.

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1 hour ago, Pancho said:

 

Meanwhile, a brewery hosting a drag show here in Austin yesterday was shut down because of a bomb threat.

Number of evangelical churches where actual pedophiles are actively practicing their trade: a metric shitton.

Number of evangelical churches where actual pedophiles are actively practicing their trade that have been shut down by a bomb threat or similar threat by any of these people who claim to be "warriors protecting our kids": FUCKING ZERO.

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16 hours ago, Brisketexan said:

Meanwhile, a brewery hosting a drag show here in Austin yesterday was shut down because of a bomb threat.

Number of evangelical churches where actual pedophiles are actively practicing their trade: a metric shitton.

Number of evangelical churches where actual pedophiles are actively practicing their trade that have been shut down by a bomb threat or similar threat by any of these people who claim to be "warriors protecting our kids": FUCKING ZERO.

Well pretty sure you can buy a burner phone with cash, so at this point, this disparity is on you, fucker. 

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16 hours ago, Brisketexan said:

Meanwhile, a brewery hosting a drag show here in Austin yesterday was shut down because of a bomb threat.

Number of evangelical churches where actual pedophiles are actively practicing their trade: a metric shitton.

Number of evangelical churches where actual pedophiles are actively practicing their trade that have been shut down by a bomb threat or similar threat by any of these people who claim to be "warriors protecting our kids": FUCKING ZERO.

ain't no hate like god's love

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Abused by the Badge - WaPo Investigation into cops sexually abusing children. This is a pretty highly produced piece of reporting that doesn't lend itself to simple copy and pasting, but here's some basics:

Quote

They served in police departments big and small. They were new recruits and seasoned veterans, patrol officers and chiefs of police. They understood the power of their guns and badges. In many cases, they used that very power to find and silence their victims.

A Washington Post investigation has found that over the past two decades, hundreds of law enforcement officers in the United States have sexually abused children while officials at every level of the criminal justice system have failed to protect kids, punish abusers and prevent additional crimes.

Police and sheriff’s departments have enabled predators by botching background checks, ignoring red flags and mishandling investigations. Accused cops have used their knowledge of the legal system to stall cases, get charges lowered or evade convictions. Prosecutors have given generous plea deals to officers who admitted to raping and groping minors. Judges have allowed many convicted officers to avoid prison time.

All the while, children in every state and the District of Columbia have continued to be targeted, groomed and violated by officers sworn to keep them safe.

Cases like these are not unique. The Post identified at least 1,800 state and local law enforcement officers who were charged with crimes involving child sexual abuse from 2005 through 2022.

Reporters spent more than a year unearthing thousands of court filings, police records and other documents to understand who these officers are, how they gain access to children and what is — and isn’t — being done to stop them.

The Post also conducted an exclusive analysis of the nation’s most comprehensive database of police arrests.

This database, managed by Bowling Green State University, tracks news reports of arrests of law enforcement. Of the hundreds of thousands of sworn officers in the United States, only a small fraction are ever charged with crimes. And not all arrests are reported in the news media. But from 2005 through 2022, Bowling Green identified about 17,700 state and local officers who were charged with crimes, including physical assault, drunken driving and drug offenses.

The Post found that 1 in 10 of those officers were charged with a crime involving child sexual abuse.

This type of police misconduct has gone largely unrecognized by the public and unaddressed within the criminal justice system. When pressed by The Post, some police officials, prosecutors and judges admitted that they could have done more to hold officers accountable in the cases they handled. But nationwide, there has been little reckoning over child abusers within the ranks of law enforcement.

"This is heinous conduct that we cannot tolerate,” said Assistant U.S. Attorney General Kristen Clarke, who heads the division of the Justice Department that prosecutes officers accused of civil rights violations. Members of law enforcement who have exploited their positions of power, she said, have left child victims with “no recourse and no one else to protect them.”

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Nearly three-quarters of kids in The Post’s analysis were teenagers. Officers were rarely related to the children they were accused of raping, fondling or exploiting.

Police and court documents show that abusive officers frequently spent months befriending and grooming kids. Many used the threat of arrest or physical harm to make their victims comply.

After cops were charged with child sex crimes, some agencies tried to distance themselves in news reports by saying the alleged misconduct happened while officers were off duty.

But not all law enforcement leaders believe that distinction matters. In Lake Wales, Fla., where three officers have been charged with crimes involving child sexual abuse since 2005, Police Chief Chris Velasquez said these kinds of accusations must be taken seriously no matter when or where the alleged misconduct occurred.

“We have to be able to maintain the trust of the public,” Velasquez said. “People see us as law enforcement regardless of whether we’re on duty or off duty.”

But The Post found that in cases across the country, even if the abuse occurred while officers were off duty, they regularly met their victims through their work.

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How officers met victims through their jobs
On patrol:

Speeding tickets
Domestic violence calls
Rape investigations
Suicide attempts
Curfew enforcement
Noise complaint
Finding runaways
Making arrests
Witnesses to crimes
Youth-focused assignments:

School resource officers
Boy Scouts’ Police Explorers
Youth cadets
Drug Abuse Resistance Education (D.A.R.E.)
Ride-alongs
Police Athletic League
Crosswalk duty
Community outreach:

Fundraiser
Community center
Restaurants
Neighborhood walk
A skating rink
A haunted house

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Child sex crimes are among the most difficult cases to investigate and prosecute. Kids are often frightened and embarrassed. They may have been groomed to feel protective of those accused of exploiting them — or may fear for their safety if they admit what has happened. The hurdles are even higher when the abusers are members of law enforcement wielding the power of their badges and guns.

The Post identified dozens of officers who were charged with trying to thwart investigations, destroy evidence or intimidate victims and their families.

Cases sometimes fell apart after kids became too scared to cooperate. In other instances, prosecutors were reluctant or faced resistance to aggressively pursue charges against their colleagues in law enforcement with whom they work closely and rely upon for investigations. The Post surfaced cases in which officers were accused in police reports of sexual contact with minors but were charged only with non-sex crimes such as simple assault or official misconduct.

Prosecutors have broad discretion in the types of charges they bring, the plea bargains they offer and the cases they are willing to take to trial. Judges play a critical role at sentencing hearings in determining what punishment officers deserve.

The consequences: Nearly 40 percent of convicted officers avoided prison sentences.

And this is certainly only a small sample, knowing how easy it is for cops to get away with shit.  

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