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Sunday, April 24, 2011

How women and children are really treated at shelters in Ontario Canada

View and make up your own mind, now listen carefully to the secong video, it is exactly what I have been saying about what they did to my family, they told my daughter what to say....just like they did to this little girl.

Kids spill the beans about shelters

As I always said, this report shows that shelters and the staff have one goal in mind, to destroy the family as we know it....what happened to me and what they did, brainwashing my daughter that men are all bad, is rampant.

Halton Women’s Shelter exposing children to
Young children forced to watch graphic video showing man beating up a woman as part of children’s indoctrination process!
Burlington, Ontario

A young girl who recently managed to gain her freedom from the Halton Women’s Shelter in Burlington, Ontario, has disclosed some bone-chilling information about just what goes on behind the closed doors of that facility, something which those operating the shelter would not like the community to know about.

One of the troubling things that this child revealed was that she and the other children in the shelter were made to watch a video in which a man was graphically shown beating up on a woman.

This video was part of a children’s program at the shelter and all children who came to the women’s shelter were forced to attend shortly after their arrival.

The young girl said she and her siblings did not like watching the violent video and that watching it made them feel very upset and uncomfortable.

The young girl also said that it seemed to her that the women who worked at the shelter did not like men and that everyone at the shelter was supposed to think the same way as the shelter staff.

It would appear that this program is being used to condition the children into believing that it is a normal for men to go around beating up women.

The children were also being told that what was on the video was what they could expect to happen to them when they get older.

It would seem that the Halton Woman’s Shelter has developed its own in-house children’s propaganda program, possibly in collaboration with other shelters, to indoctrinate children at an early age into believing that men in general are wife batterers and abusers and that women are always the victims.

It’s highly unlikely that the teaching of this program to young and impressionable children has received the endorsement of early childhood educators, nor is it likely

The ONTARIO TAXPAYER'S REPORT is a periodic report published by the many volunteers throughout the Ontario network of the Ontario Citizen's Free Press. It is intended for distribution without copyright to any individual, group or organization that may have an interest in the materials contained in this report. All groups and individuals are encouraged to copy this report and pass it on to a friend or neighbour. All articles are based on actual events.

This publication is intended to bring to the attention of the public abuses of our system and the failure of the government to prevent such abuses. Many of these abuses often result in the devastation of children and families in our community at great expense to the taxpayers. If you have a story to tell then contact the Rev. Dorian Baxter, National Chairman of the National Association for Public and Private Accountability (NAPPA) at 416-410-4115

that this program for kids in the shelter is being taught by anyone with professional teaching qualifications who may better understand what long-term emotional harm this sort of video may be causing children after they leave the shelter.

In all likelihood, this program is being given to the children by women, who themselves are former victims of abuse and likely harbour intense feelings of resentment against men in general.

If a child’s feelings and perceptions are any indicator of the environment there, according to this girl, she felt frightened and afraid staying at the shelter, especially at night. She said she cried and wanted to go back to see her dad at her own home.

Many parents in the community would argue that only professional educators, such as teachers with local school boards, should have the job in the community of educating children about domestic violence.

At least in a more public forum, those that teach such materials would be under greater public accountability.

Many agree that exposing children to such a video is not appropriate. Even if children were being removed from a home where violence had occurred, to expose them immediately again to violence by forcing them to watch a video of a man beating on a women certainly is not the most appropriate thing to do under any circumstances.

Children don’t want to have violence crammed down their throats, especially by women whose agenda is to spread hatred towards men.

Being forced to watch these violent videos is nothing less than a further abuse of the children.

Some of the things disclose by this child included:

That she and her siblings had been taken into the shelter against their wishes and that although her mother and father sometimes fought, she had had never witnessed their father ever physically hurt her mother when they were at home.

That she and her siblings hated the shelter and preferred being with their father.

That they cried almost every day while in the shelter and only wanted to get out of that awful place.

That women in the shelter said bad things about fathers and that the children were left with the impression that most of the women did not like men and that everyone else was expected to feel this way.

That one day the children witnessed the Halton Regional Police come to the shelter to physically remove one of the mothers who was being physically and verbally abusive to staff and patrons in the shelter.

That they felt afraid when they were in the shelter and only wanted to get out of there and get back to be with their loving father.

That the kids had wanted to call their father but that they were not allowed to do so. When they did try to use the public phone on their own, they were told not to touch the phone and to ask their mother for permission to make phone calls.

That it "smelled like pigs" inside the shelter and that this was disgusting.

Information from this girl would seem to collaborate previous information given by a mother, named Helen, who also reported in Feb of 2000 about her stay at the same Halton Women’s Shelter.

Helen, was quoted as saying, "During my six week stay at the shelter, I met only one other resident who I felt was what most people would consider a decent mother. The rest of the women definitely had serious emotional problems. It didn't take any doctor to see that they were dysfunctional parents. They were terrible mothers who likely were a significant cause of the problems that landed them there in the first place. I believe that many of the women were not physically abused and out of anger wanted a break just like I did. I was not physically abused."

"Once in the shelter, I felt stuck until I got my own place", said Helen. Helen also indicated that the system offered no help to mend problems. Charging the father and then going after him seemed to be the main goal of the system.

Helen stated that many children at the shelter were being exposed to an abusive environment and that the shelter was no place for children to be living in. Some of the things she witnessed were:

One night, a little girl cried for a long time looking for her mother. When Helen tried to locate the mother, she found that the mother had left the shelter to go drinking at a local bar.

Mothers were staying up late at night without putting their children to bed at an appropriate time. At night, women could be heard yelling at their kids.

Fights by women over donations. The more aggressive women were first to push their way to the donation room and got what they wanted while others waited in the pecking line.

Children being hurt while playing because inattentive mothers and staff were busy doing other things

One woman at the facility had a drug problem. The mother did not take care of the baby properly. Half the time the mother left her child with others expecting them to babysit. Eventually, CAS was called in and the baby taken away from the mother.

Most of the women and shelter staff used foul language in the presence of the children.

Staff and residents spent a lot of time father-bashing and degrading men in the presence of the children. Helen said that she thought that it is terrible for children to be exposed to this type of hate.

Many of the women could not be bothered to get up, and instead, they slept while their kids ran around screaming unattended.

Helen described how she felt that shelter staff were very biased against men. She said that it seemed that all the staff were abused themselves and told residents of their personal abuse stories. On one hand it may have been good for other abused people to help you, but that the bias was so deep that it was fostering hate against the children’s fathers.

In closing, Helen stated, "It was a terrible place. Not the environment where children should be…not even the women."

It's no wonder these shelters have to operate behind a "veil of secrecy" and hide what goes on there

Saturday, April 23, 2011

Sunday, April 17, 2011

There Is No Male-Female Wage Gap

A study of single, childless urban workers between the ages of 22 and 30 found that women earned 8% more than men.
Tuesday is Equal Pay Day—so dubbed by the National Committee for Pay Equity, which represents feminist groups including the National Organization for Women, Feminist Majority, the National Council of Women's Organizations and others. The day falls on April 12 because, according to feminist logic, women have to work that far into a calendar year before they earn what men already earned the year before.
In years past, feminist leaders marked the occasion by rallying outside the U.S. Capitol to decry the pernicious wage gap and call for government action to address systematic discrimination against women. This year will be relatively quiet. Perhaps feminists feel awkward protesting a liberal-dominated government—or perhaps they know that the recent economic downturn has exposed as ridiculous their claims that our economy is ruled by a sexist patriarchy.
The unemployment rate is consistently higher among men than among women. The Bureau of Labor Statistics reports that 9.3% of men over the age of 16 are currently out of work. The figure for women is 8.3%. Unemployment fell for both sexes over the past year, but labor force participation (the percentage of working age people employed) also dropped. The participation rate fell more among men (to 70.4% today from 71.4% in March 2010) than women (to 58.3% from 58.8%). That means much of the improvement in unemployment numbers comes from discouraged workers—particularly male ones—giving up their job searches entirely.
Men have been hit harder by this recession because they tend to work in fields like construction, manufacturing and trucking, which are disproportionately affected by bad economic conditions. Women cluster in more insulated occupations, such as teaching, health care and service industries.
Yet if you can accept that the job choices of men and women lead to different unemployment rates, then you shouldn't be surprised by other differences—like differences in average pay.
Feminist hand-wringing about the wage gap relies on the assumption that the differences in average earnings stem from discrimination. Thus the mantra that women make only 77% of what men earn for equal work. But even a cursory review of the data proves this assumption false.
The Department of Labor's Time Use survey shows that full-time working women spend an average of 8.01 hours per day on the job, compared to 8.75 hours for full-time working men. One would expect that someone who works 9% more would also earn more. This one fact alone accounts for more than a third of the wage gap.
Choice of occupation also plays an important role in earnings. While feminists suggest that women are coerced into lower-paying job sectors, most women know that something else is often at work. Women gravitate toward jobs with fewer risks, more comfortable conditions, regular hours, more personal fulfillment and greater flexibility. Simply put, many women—not all, but enough to have a big impact on the statistics—are willing to trade higher pay for other desirable job characteristics.
Men, by contrast, often take on jobs that involve physical labor, outdoor work, overnight shifts and dangerous conditions (which is also why men suffer the overwhelming majority of injuries and deaths at the workplace). They put up with these unpleasant factors so that they can earn more.
Recent studies have shown that the wage gap shrinks—or even reverses—when relevant factors are taken into account and comparisons are made between men and women in similar circumstances. In a 2010 study of single, childless urban workers between the ages of 22 and 30, the research firm Reach Advisors found that women earned an average of 8% more than their male counterparts. Given that women are outpacing men in educational attainment, and that our economy is increasingly geared toward knowledge-based jobs, it makes sense that women's earnings are going up compared to men's.
Should we celebrate the closing of the wage gap? Certainly it's good news that women are increasingly productive workers, but women whose husbands and sons are out of work or under-employed are likely to have a different perspective. After all, many American women wish they could work less, and that they weren't the primary earners for their families.
Few Americans see the economy as a battle between the sexes. They want opportunity to abound so that men and women can find satisfying work situations that meet their unique needs. That—not a day dedicated to manufactured feminist grievances—would be something to celebrate.
Ms. Lukas is executive director of the Independent Women's Forum.

Alain Soral on Feminism, subtitled.

How women are manipulated by other women to believe they are inferior...