21 July 2008
Social work tricks: Lisa's story
An American lady named Lisa who has lived in England for just over 20 years has been in touch, to tell me the sorry tale of her treatment by the social work filth. The full story is rather long and complicated, but three aspects stick out.
The first is that Lisa and her husband, who were then going through a painful divorce at the time, were unable to decide which of them would have custody of their three children. The two eldest, who are now 17 and 15 went to live with their paternal grandparents, and the youngest, now seven, and not fathered by the ex-husband, stayed with Lisa. According to her, it was at that point that her ex-husband then began to involve the social work filth, seemingly as a way to pressure her to make concessions.
People that is just a very bad idea indeed. No matter how much you hate your awfully wedded wife - or no matter how much you dream of widowhood - a basic rule of thumb should be that at the end of the day you sort the mess out between yourselves, using your lawyers to help. Bringing in the rancid crew only makes a bad situation worse, so don't do it.
Secondly, what sticks out in this case is how the social work filth decided to use the police to seize a child in the middle of the night, and without a court order. The social work filth then claimed that Lisa had handed the baby over voluntarily, which she has always denied. The point here is that at some point in the proceedings an anonymous report was sneaked into Lisa's file which claimed that she was drunk when the police arrived.
When the matter finally got to court the police were forced to admit that the house was neat and tidy, everyone was fast asleep when they arrived, and that the drunkenness allegation may just have surfaced because of an empty wine bottle that was found in a rubbish bin. In other words the social work filth just made that up to try and cover themselves. Now it didn't work, because Lisa got her baby back and was awarded £1,900 in compensation, but that is not the point, is it? The point is that the filth broke the law and then tried to cover it up - and it took Lisa over a month to get her child back.
Finally, Lisa was subjected to what can only be described as blackmail by the social work filth. Soon after the state-sponsored kidnapping took place, Lisa was threatened into handing over her American passport. The filth told her that she had to show a "commitment to work with them," if she wanted her child back. In other words they wanted her to make a gesture of submission to their power and their will.
Stories like this come up time and time again. Social work filth making up the rules as they go along, constantly demanding gestures of obedience from their victims; it is actually the reason why I don't relate many personal accounts these days. Put bluntly, they are all the same.
What makes Lisa different is that after she had recovered from her shock she was able to take stock and argue her case. She refused to bow to the the filth and demonstrated her contempt for them by returning their letters, with the spelling mistakes and grammatical howlers neatly corrected in red pen.
What are the lessons that we can learn from this story? The first has already been stated: whatever else you do, keep the social work filth out of your squabble. The second is the remember at all times that these creatures are motivated by power, and the sheer exhilaration that comes from exercising that power. If there is a child at stake, then you must do as Lisa did and proceed with extreme caution.
Lisa now runs her own internet forum and you can chat to her there if you wish. She has asked me to point out that she is a dab hand at spotting social work scum who try to join up by pretending that they are normal human beings.