Every person who forcibly ... is guilty of kidnapping
Please Complete the Fatherhood Survey
The American divorce industry is powered by the revenue stream created by the state-sponsored "license", and then "divorce", of more than 56 million American fathers in the last four decades alone. It created the world's highest divorce rate, bar none, and left more than 25 million American children living with neither biological parent.
It is the thesis of this analysis that not a single one of almost 100 million children forcibly removed from their biological father by the state was justified, and in fact that EACH is a violation of God's most fundamental law. It is also the thesis of this analysis that EACH public servant who played even the remotest role in removing 100 million children from their biological fathers is guilty of kidnapping, that there is no statute of limitations for this kidnapping, and that a suitable penalty would be death.
Why the death penalty? Plenty of Americans know and understand why God commanded us to put to death murderers. It doesn't require a psychologist or mathematician to know why murder must be prevented in order to maintain social order. But what many Americans don't understand is the role played by divorce in our record high murder rate. Divorce causes the mental stress in all involved, including parents, children, and interested parties, which tends to increase murder. Increasing murder rates then lead to higher divorce rates, which then lead to higher murder rates. Once this delicate balance between murder and divorce is upset, both tend to skyrocket out of control, as both have in the US.
There is no other way, other than to inflict the severest penalty on the perpetrators, to reverse this out of control trend:
The court knows that mothers are moral minors who are incapable of raising children, so once the children are removed from the father with the excuse that they will be placed with the mother, the next step, removing them from the mother, is easy:
Since this is a two-phase process, first removing children from the father because the mother thinks she will profit by accusing him in court of being "abusive", and then removing them from the mother because the court views mothers as moral minors--the public servants involved in this kidnapping can pretend that they think they're acting "in the best interests of the children".
What a super tanker of delusion!
NO STATUTE OF LIMITATIONS FOR KIDNAPPING
No statute of limitations in California
The State Assembly has approved a measure that would eliminate the statue of limitations in sex crimes cases where law enforcement authorities can successfully match DNA evidence with a suspect's DNA. Assembly Bill 1742 by Assemblyman Lou Correa (D-Anaheim) would extend the statute of limitations indefinitely in cases where a DNA match is made, but would give a one year window from the time of the match for district attorneys to file charges against the suspect. Currently, charges in most criminal cases must be filed within six years -- with no statute of limitations applying on cases involving murder and kidnapping. However, with advances in technology, older cases in which forensic evidence yielding DNA samples can now help identify criminal suspects involved in the cases.
No statute of limitations in the Patriot Act
The PATRIOT Act adjusts the meaning of domestic and international terrorism under the Anti-Terrorism Act, 18 U.S.C. � 2331 (2005), and augments various definitions of terrorist-related crimes used throughout the United States Code. Previously, mass destruction was not one of the predicate crimes that characterized activities as international terrorism. Previously, assassination and kidnapping that appeared to be intended to affect the conduct of a government were the only two identified crimes. Section 802 changes the activities that are international terrorism under the Anti-Terrorism Act, 18 U.S.C. � 2331 to include activities appearing intended to affect the conduct of a government by mass destruction, assassination, or kidnapping.
No statute of limitations in Vermont
The Limitations Periods
Vermont's statute of limitations, 13 V.S.A. � 4501, sets up
four classes of crime:
(a) Those for which prosecution may be commenced "any time
after commission of the offense[,]" namely "aggravated
assault, murder, arson causing death, and kidnapping[.]"
No statute of limitations in New York
Statute of Limitations
New York State already exempts class A violent felonies, such as murder, first degree arson, and first degree kidnapping from the statute of limitations. These crimes were deemed so serious and damaging to the fabric of ordered society that no statute of limitations should apply. This bill will extend that exemption to class B violent felonies which includes crimes such as first degree attempted murder, first degree manslaughter, first degree rape and sodomy, first degree assault, second degree kidnapping, first degree aggravated sexual abuse, and course of sexual contact against a child in the first degree. Presently, these felonies are subject to a five year statute of limitations.
No statute of limitations according to Congress
Sec. 202. No statute of limitations for child abduction and sex crimes
Section 202 of the conference report contains similar language to section 202 of the House amendment. The Senate bill did not have comparable language. The House amendment created a new section in the criminal code that provided that child abductions and felony sex offenses are not subject to a statute of limitations. The conference report amends the current law that covers the statute of limitations for offenses involving the sexual or physical abuse of a child. This section adds crimes of kidnapping and extends the statute of limitations to the life of the child victim. Under current law, the limitation period applicable to most Federal crimes is five years. 3
207. (a) Every person who forcibly, or by any other means of instilling fear, steals or takes, or holds, detains, or arrests any person in this state, and carries the person into another country, state, or county, or into another part of the same county, is guilty of kidnapping. (b) Every person, who for the purpose of committing any act defined in Section 288, hires, persuades, entices, decoys, or seduces by false promises, misrepresentations, or the like, any child under the age of 14 years to go out of this country, state, or county, or into another part of the same county, is guilty of kidnapping. (c) Every person who forcibly, or by any other means of instilling fear, takes or holds, detains, or arrests any person, with a design to take the person out of this state, without having established a claim, according to the laws of the United States, or of this state, or who hires, persuades, entices, decoys, or seduces by false promises, misrepresentations, or the like, any person to go out of this state, or to be taken or removed therefrom, for the purpose and with the intent to sell that person into slavery or involuntary servitude, or otherwise to employ that person for his or her own use, or to the use of another, without the free will and consent of that persuaded person, is guilty of kidnapping. (d) Every person who, being out of this state, abducts or takes by force or fraud any person contrary to the law of the place where that act is committed, and brings, sends, or conveys that person within the limits of this state, and is afterwards found within the limits thereof, is guilty of kidnapping. (e) For purposes of those types of kidnapping requiring force, the amount of force required to kidnap an unresisting infant or child is the amount of physical force required to take and carry the child away a substantial distance for an illegal purpose or with an illegal intent. (f) Subdivisions (a) to (d), inclusive, do not apply to any of the following: (1) To any person who steals, takes, entices away, detains, conceals, or harbors any child under the age of 14 years, if that act is taken to protect the child from danger of imminent harm. (2) To any person acting under Section 834 or 837.
208. (a) Kidnapping is punishable by imprisonment in the state prison for three, five, or eight years. (b) If the person kidnapped is under 14 years of age at the time of the commission of the crime, the kidnapping is punishable by imprisonment in the state prison for 5, 8, or 11 years. This subdivision is not applicable to the taking, detaining, or concealing, of a minor child by a biological parent, a natural father, as specified in Section 7611 of the Family Code, an adoptive parent, or a person who has been granted access to the minor child by a court order.