Scroll down all the way near the bottom of this article to read about UN SDG 16.2!
Sex with children. Actually, read this entire article about 30 times to learn what their plan is for all of us. I have posted this before and never got even one response.
SDG16 promises to eradicate many of the worst crimes in today’s world, including crimes committed against children. For instance, the aim of SDG16.2 is:
End abuse, exploitation, trafficking and all forms of violence against and torture of children.
Yet, contrary to all evidence, ethics, common sense and criminal law, it seems that several important UN partners and “stakeholders” don’t consider paedophilia to be a form of child abuse.
The International Commission of Jurists (ICJ), which was instrumental in the formation of the ICC, is a non-governmental organisation (NGO) that has long been a close “partner” of the UN. The UN and the ICJ have collaborated on numerous joint projects, such as spreading SDG messaging among academic institutions.
The ICJ is an influential UN stakeholder. In 1993, the UN gave the ICJ its Human Rights award for the following reasons:
The International Commission of Jurists was established to uphold the rule of law and the legal protection of human rights throughout the world. It has actively contributed to the elaboration of international and regional standards and has helped to secure their adoption and implementation by governments. The Commission has closely collaborated with the United Nations and actively works at the regional level to strengthen human rights institutions.
The ICJ convened in 1952 as an overtly geopolitical organisation. Its stated purpose was to denounce “human rights abuses,” but only in the Soviet Union. It subsequently broadened its remit and started looking at abuses elsewhere.
In March of this year, The ICJ published its “8 March Principles.” Its alleged objective was “to offer a clear, accessible and workable legal framework — as well as practical legal guidance — on applying the criminal law to conduct.”
In “8 March Principles,” the ICJ advocates:
With respect to the enforcement of criminal law, any prescribed minimum age of consent to sex must be applied in a non-discriminatory manner. Enforcement may not be linked to the sex/gender of participants or age of consent to marriage. Moreover, sexual conduct involving persons below the domestically prescribed minimum age of consent to sex may be consensual in fact, if not in law. In this context, the enforcement of criminal law should reflect the rights and capacity of persons under 18 years of age to make decisions about engaging in consensual sexual conduct and their right to be heard in matters concerning them.
This language opens up the distinct possibility that predatory paedophiles, should they ever be charged, may be able to offer mitigation if they or their lawyers can convince their child targets to testify that they gave their consent.
As we know, coercion is a common paedophile practice. Many child protection organisations—the UK-based National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children (NSPCC) among them—recognise that coercion is part of the grooming process:
Grooming is a process that involves the offender building a relationship with a child, and sometimes with their wider family, gaining their trust and a position of power over the child, in preparation for abuse.