To get a better understanding of just how this mass hysteria is started and spread, the ONLY "justification" for 463 counts of KIDNAPPING, read the following "private message" from Youtube:
"federal law still is speaking of kidnapping from country to country. the word "state" is not in the meaning of the 50 states of the USA, but of other countries that call themselves states.
You have to look at the woed kidnapping under the laws of each and every state of the US. They are all differenet in definition.
"But then again I'll say one more time. and back with.
Since you are o much into backing the stright up pedafiles, you must be one too. And are jus as sick as they are and need to be hung from your balls . "
This ANIMAL is obviously one of the state actors who KNOWS she's guilty as .ell!!!
Court: Sect children should be returned to parents
By MICHELLE ROBERTS
Associated Press Writer
David Hall, executive director of Texas Rio Grande Legal Aid, is shown outside the Texas Capitol before a news conference Thursday, May 29, 2008, in Austin, Texas. He spoke after the Texas Supreme Court ruled that child welfare officials overstepped their authority and that the children from a polygamist sect's ranch located near Eldorado, Texas, should go back to their parents.
Note the RACIST language used by the Associated Press. They refer to themselves as a “church”, not a “sect”, and the AP’s choice of words is revealing of a hidden, well organized, racist agenda.
In a crushing blow to the state's massive seizure of children from a polygamist sect's ranch, the Texas Supreme Court ruled Thursday that child welfare officials overstepped their authority and the children should go back to their parents.
The high court affirmed a decision by an appellate court last week, saying Child Protective Services failed to show an immediate danger to the more than 400 children swept up from the Yearning For Zion Ranch nearly two months ago.
"On the record before us, removal of the children was not warranted," the justices said in their ruling issued in Austin.
The high court let stand the appellate court's order that Texas District Judge Barbara Walther return the children from foster care to their parents. It's not clear how soon that may happen, but the appellate court ordered her to do it within a reasonable time period.
The ruling shatters one of the largest child-custody cases in U.S. history. State officials said the removals were necessary to end a cycle of sexual abuse at the ranch in which teenage girls were forced to marry and have sex with older men, but parents denied any abuse and said they were being persecuted for their religious beliefs.
Note that they make no mention that these religious beliefs, regardless of what your opinion of their “sect” is, is specifically protected by the US Constitution’s First Amendment, and that in the entire Holy Bible, polygamy is not even ONE TIME referred to as a sin, crime, or otherwise a violation of God’s Law. By making a law against polygamy, Texas was already violating the most fundamental right that we, as Christians, as 93% of the American population, enjoy.
Every child at the ranch run by the Fundamentalist Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints in the west Texas town of Eldorado was removed; half were 5 or younger.
CPS officials said they were disappointed by the ruling but would take immediate steps to comply.
"We are disappointed, but we understand and respect the court's decision," the agency said in a written statement.
FLDS elder Willie Jessop said parents were excited about the court's decision but would remain apprehensive until they get their children back.
"We're just looking forward to when little children can be in the arms of their parents," he said. "Until you have your children in your hands, there's no relief. But we have hope."
Standing outside the Texas Supreme Court building with attorneys for the families, Martha Emack, mother of a 2-year-old and a 1-year-old, echoed that sentiment.
"I'm happy (when) all the children are back to their mothers and we're home," said Emack, whose children have been staying at an Austin children's shelter.
The case before the court technically only applies to the 124 children of 38 mothers who filed the complaint that prompted the ruling, but it significantly affects nearly all the children since they were removed under identical circumstances.
The Third Court of Appeals in Austin ruled last week that the state failed to show that any more than five of the teenage girls were being sexually abused, and had offered no evidence of sexual or physical abuse against the other children.
Anyone who has dealt with our “family law courts” recently knows that a charge of sexual abuse is automatically, surreptitiously, illegally, unconstitutionally, and amorally inserted into the stack of paper handed to any complainant in these courts and that most sign it without even knowing what they signed. They also know this is an easy charge to file and an IMPOSSIBLE charge to defend. They also know that the charge of “abuse” by the state is almost always the ONLY excuse they have for starting the action in the first place. Note that you will NEVER find this information in any report filed by the Associated Press.
The FLDS, which teaches that polygamy brings glorification in heaven, is a breakaway sect of the Mormon church, which renounced polygamy more than a century ago.
The correct way to spell this is “Mormon Church”, another indication of the UTTER DISRESPECT shown to Him by those who believe that THEY have free speech according to the First Amendment but WE do NOT under the same amendment.
Roughly 430 children from the ranch are in foster care after two births, numerous reclassifications of adult women initially held as minors and a handful of agreements allowing parents to keep custody while the Supreme Court considered the case.
Texas officials claimed at one point that there were 31 teenage girls at the ranch who were pregnant or had been pregnant, but later conceded that about half of those mothers, if not more, were adults. One was 27.
This was not an accident. This is proof of a criminal conspiracy called kidnapping, for which there is no statute of limitations, no judicial immunity, and no defense. Every state actor who participated in this is now guilty, and personally liable, for 463 counts of kidnapping, a charge which Texas state law REQUIRES us to file:
“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
This doesn’t say “every person except judges”, and it doesn’t say “every person except state actors, it says “EVERY PERSON”, AND WE THE PEOPLE MUST MAKE SURE THAT JUDGES ESPECIALLY ARE BOUND TO THE LAW.
Under Texas law, children can be taken from their parents if there's a danger to their physical safety, an urgent need for protection and if officials made a reasonable effort to keep the children in their homes. The high court agreed with the appellate court that the seizures fell short of that standard.
CPS lawyers had argued that parents could remove their children from state jurisdiction if they regain custody, that DNA tests needed to confirm parentage are still pending and that the lower-court judge had discretion in the case.
The justices said child welfare officials can take numerous actions to protect children short of separating them from their parents and placing them in foster care, and that Walther may still put restrictions on the children and parents to address concerns that they may flee once reunited.
Wrong. Barbara is no longer a “judge”. By Texas state law, as well as federal law, she is now a common criminal who may be subject to the DEATH penalty. If I were a juror, this is the punishment she would receive. No amount of tears from her can EVER correct the damage done to hundreds of children who were removed from their parents based on a KNOWN AND PROVEN LIE.
It’s not proven, you say? Then she’ll get her day in court and we’ll find out, won’t we?
Associated Press Writer Jim Vertuno in Austin contributed to this report.