These sort of things have always existed and perhaps always will. However, a massive increase of evidence pointing to a total collapse of moral law and what might be remotely considered ethical standards in America and Western “Civilization” can not and should not be denied. This cannot be an evolutionary process, or if it is so, it is a divergence of social genetics that will still lead to our culture and our civilizations inevitable demise. I have a pun in my mind concerning the “Second Coming” but it would be totally inappropriate, as I would be succumbing to the morality of my deep concerns. Regardless, the chaos and decadence that is the collapse of the American Empire will only get worse.
U.S. soldiers and contractors have not been prosecuted for sexually abusing Colombian girls because of diplomatic immunity.
U.S. soldiers and military contractors sexually abused at least 54 children between 2003 and 2007, according to a report commissioned by the Colombian government and the FARC.
“There is abundant information about the sexual violence, which ocurred under absolute impunity because of the bilateral agreements and the diplomatic immunity of United States officials,” said Renan Vega of the Pedagogic University in Bogota, who helped write the report.
Vega detailed a case in 2004 in which military contractors sexually abused 54 girls and filmed [the abuse] and sold the films as pornographic material. The families of the victims received death threats and the victims fled the central Colombian town of Melgar.
Agents of the Drug Enforcement Administration reportedly had “sex parties” with prostitutes hired by drug cartels in Colombia, according to a new inspector general report released by the Justice Department on Thursday.
In addition, Colombian police officers allegedly provided “protection for the DEA agents’ weapons and property during the parties,” the report states. Ten DEA agents later admitted attending the parties, and some of the agents received suspensions of two to 10 days.
The stunning allegations are part of an investigation by the Justice Department’s inspector general into claims of sexual harassment and misconduct within DEA; FBI; the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives; and the U.S. Marshals Service. The IG’s office found that DEA did not fully cooperate with its probe.
Jessa Dillow-Crisp told an audience at the Colorado State Capitol, during Human Trafficking Awareness and Advocacy Day, that her victimization began when she was a child.
“I was a little girl and was sexually abused by family members,” she said. “I had to pose for pornographers and was sold to countless men on a daily basis.”
The young woman said she was trafficked domestically in Canada, where she grew up, and in the United States.
She couldn’t go to police because they were some of her abusers.
“There was gang raping,” she said. “The police officer who handcuffed me and raped me, told me I would be put in jail if I opened my voice.”
Dillow-Crisp said it got worse.
It is terrific that this brave young woman has come forward and has seemingly recovered considerably from her childhood ordeals, but where in this piece is the outage over the authorities that participated in her abuse?