Bunny boilers are extremely dangerous now that no proof is needed to obtain a conviction is sex cases - Chris Grayling justice minister will be asked to review Sexual Offences Act presumption of guilt, which breaches Article 6 right to a fair hearing



Bunny Boilers justice NSPCC Hailsham case psychiatric nurses


The National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children (NSPCC) is a UK charity campaigning and working in child protection and the prevention of cruelty to, and abuse of, children. But is this a one way stream where quite often parents and especially substitute adults are in the firing line when relationships break up.




After the departure of her "step-father" in 2006, a Sussex girl set about formulating a plan for revenge on the single man. It was confirmed by a friend of the girl, in the Hove Crown Court, that the accuser studied the NSPCC, making it a project, she became engrossed in. Soon after this, and final confirmation the man in question was not returning to the family home, she began testing ideas with her friends. The Court heard from her friend, that she made up stories of serious and not so serious sexual assaults, and when pushed by her friends on more fanciful (serious) allegations, she said she'd made them up.........


A number of men are convicted each year by Juries, on the say so of such young girls. It matters not there is no direct evidence, for circumstantial will do with a soft Jury and a Judge summing up in a particular way.


Such stories may be cemented after multiple interviews and leading questions commonly used by social workers, can build a simple story of abuse in a lounge, to multiple locations, linked to non-specific dates, making such allegations nigh on impossible to disprove, and where child issues are concerned in the United Kingdom, a man is guilty unless proven innocent.



The first child cruelty case in Britain was brought by the RSPCA; the court charge list described the affected child as "a small animal", because at the time there were no laws in Britain to protect children from mistreatment. This case was successful.

The NSPCC was founded in 1884 as the London Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children (London SPCC) by Benjamin Waugh. After five years of campaigning by the London SPCC, Parliament passed the first ever UK law to protect children from abuse and neglect in 1889. The London SPCC was renamed the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children in 1889, because by then it had branches across Great Britain and Ireland.

The NSPCC was granted its Royal Charter in 1895, when Queen Victoria became its first Royal Patron. It did not change its title to "Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children" or similar, as the name NSPCC was already well established, and to avoid confusion with the Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (RSPCA), which had already existed for more than fifty years. Today, the NSPCC works in England, Wales, Northern Ireland, and the Channel Islands. Children 1st - formerly the Royal Scottish Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children - is the NSPCC's equivalent in Scotland. The NSPCC's organisation in the Republic of Ireland was taken up by the newly-founded Irish Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children (ISPCC) in March 1954.

In February 2006, the charity ChildLine joined together with the NSPCC.

Since 2002, the Chairman of the NSPCC has been Sir Christopher Kelly KCB, formerly a senior Civil Servant. The Chief Executive is Dame Mary Marsh DBE.


The NSPCC's stated core values are based on the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child.

They are:

Children must be protected from all forms of violence and exploitation 
Everyone has a responsibility to support the care and protection of children 
We listen to children and young people, respect their views and respond to them directly 
Children should be encouraged and enabled to fulfil their potential 
We challenge inequalities for children and young people 
Every child must have someone to turn to 

Campaigning and controversy

The NSPCC's campaigning role has often been controversial. Indeed a report by another independent charity, New Philanthropy Capital recently concluded that its campaigning is "flawed and naive" and that there is "zero evidence" that £250m the NSPCC has spent on its recent "Full Stop" campaign actually benefited any children.

The NSPCC also received complaints, amongst other things, for "cold" mailing young mothers with a "babies' names" booklet containing instead a detailed list of the deaths of babies. The charity also supports mandatory sex education for all children, and has argued against the view that marriage is necessarily the only way to create stable relationships.

In recent years, the charity has faced criticism for its stance on contact visits to children following parents' separation. The NSPCC has consistently opposed an automatic right of contact for both parents, arguing that this is not necessarily in the best interests of the child. This stance has led to criticism both in parliament and by the fathers' rights group Fathers4Justice. In fact, in 2004 the London headquarters of NSPCC were briefly invaded and occupied by Fathers4Justice supporters, claiming that the NSPCC "ignores the plight of 100 children a day who lose contact with their fathers" and that they promote a "portrayal of men as violent abusers."

The NSPCC also faced criticism for failing (along with other organizations) to do enough to help Victoria Climbié and prevent her death, and also for misleading the inquiry into her death. It is also felt within many local authorities that the organisation does little to counteract the erroneous impression that it does most of its work in statutory child protection and is the 'first port of call'. Unless the NSPCC has a service level agreement with the relevant Children's Services Department (rare), it has no mainstream function.

The organisation has also faced criticism for its allegedly increasing obsession with publicity and advertising, for fear mongering and supposedly fabricating or exaggerating facts and figures in its research, although these claims are generally subjective. In an article on Spiked, Frank Furedi professor of sociology at the University of Kent, branded it a "lobby group devoted to publicising its peculiar brand of anti-parent propaganda and promoting itself."

Satanic ritual abuse scandal

During the late 1980s and early 1990s, a moral panic emerged over alleged ritual satantic abuse. The NSPCC provided publications known as 'Satanic indicators' to social services around the country causing many social workers to panic and make false accusations. The most prominent of these cases was in Rochdale in 1990 when a total of 12 children were taken from their homes and parents after social services believed them to be involved in satanic or occult ritual abuse. The allegations were later found out to be false. The case was the subject of a BBC documentary which featured recordings of the interviews made by NSPCC social workers, revealing that flawed techniques and leading questions were used to gain evidence of abuse from the children. Critics claim that the social services were wrongly convinced, by organisations such as the NSPCC, that abuse was occurring and so rife that they made allegations before any evidence was considered.




Kelly, Henry Ansgar, Chaucer and the Cult of Saint Valentine (Brill Academic Publishers, 1997), ISBN 90-04-07849-5. Kelly gives the saint's day of the Genoese Valentine as May 3 and also claims that Richard's engagement was announced on this day. www.iol.co.za/general/newsview




www.carmelites.ie/Ireland/Whitefriar St/valentine.htm



GNU free documentation license

About the NSPCC.

"Full Stop Missing", The Guardian

"Mailshock", The Guardian, 2006-10-03.

"Protesters enter charity offices", BBC, 2004-11-15. 

It Needs To Be Stopped. Full Stop. The Guardian (2002-02-19). 

Furedi, Frank (2004-01-19). A danger to the nation's children. Spiked

Cummings, Dolan (2006-01-12). A full stop to the Satanic panic. Spiked. 

NSPCC Homepage

Charity commission registration

Internet Watch Foundation






Gordon Staker works for the Child Protection Unit in Eastbourne, East Sussex. He was the officer involved in the so-called Herstmonceux Bunny Boiler case heard in February 2008.


Many of our readers will know that hundreds of men each year (many teachers) suffer accusations from girls with a grudge, many of which turn out to be false and revenge motivated. Until there is a change in the law, to make the Jury system less prone to Guilty verdicts, where the men accused are in fact innocent, many more lives will be ruined.....






  • My life's in ruins, says teacher cleared of having hotel sex romps with 17-year-old pupil  -  4th October 2007

  • Man freed after six years in jail for double rape because 'accuser was 

    a liar' - 16th October 2007 

  • £20,000 payout for woman who falsely accused her father of rape after 'recovered memory' therapy - 19th October 2007

  • Another man's life ruined by Bunny Boiler - February 2008


A - Z of Sussex officer investigations


Joe Edwards

Ken Jones

Paul Whitehouse

Sarah Jane Gallagher

Sir Ken Macdonald QC


The above is just a few of a number of persons likely to be investigated in respect of certain cases brought against Wealden Action Group members, on the instigation of known Masons, councillors, or planning officers, many of which are themselves Masons.



Rules of Engagement, call off an engagement if you dare, you'll go to prison














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