Publicat de: centruldeistoriesiapologetica | Noiembrie 21, 2015

Jihadism norvegian – violarea sufletelor umane – Inchiziția norvegiană

Cine este statul norvegian ca să răpească copiii de la părinții lor?  Cine sunt cei ce stabilesc standardele de educație și de trai ale unei familii?  Marile genii ale lumii s-au născut și trăit în situații dificile.  Poate chiar lucrul acesta a dus la dezvoltarea acelei personalități și intuiții care până la urmă au dus la mari realizări.  Nu sunt de acord cu torturarea copiilor, dar disciplinarea lor este necesară în dragoste și cu multă finețe și cumpătare.  Nu sunt de acord cu îndoctrinarea comunistă sau nazistă dar cu educarea care duce la formarea unui caracter nobil creștin sunt cu totul de acord.  Statul norvegian, în stil nazist, își îndoctrinează cetățenii cu niște valori artificiale lăsând deoparte tocmai valoarea familiei și a creșterii copiilor în sânul ei.  Un studiu al Universității Howard și un studiu canadian (vezi un paragraf la sfârșit) arată că dezvoltarea capacității cognitive, neuronale este inhibată permanent atunci când copilul este luat din sânul familiei și pus în plasament.  Statul norvegian mai bine ar  consilia și ajuta familiile ca să poată oferi ele condițiile optime pentru dezvoltarea copiilor.  În ce priveste convingerile politice, religioase statul nu are ce să se bage în conștiința părinților.

Statul norvegian este laș.  El nu intervine la musulmani, la cei care cu adevărat fac probleme lumii întregi, ei răpesc copiii creștinilor și oamenilor care nu răspund cu rău nici cu forță.  O asemenea barbarie nu am mai văzut.  Este o tiranie a serviciilor sociale ale căror standarde sunt arbitrare și nu au decât ca fundament prejudecățile unui grup de așa ziși „specialiști”.  Mii de ani au trăit generații care n-au avut parte de aceste servicii speciale teroriste.  Acești „specialiști” influențează mentalitatea, răspunsurile și atitudinea copiilor răpiți în tribunale ca aceștia să poată fi despărțiți de părinții lor.

A trecut vânătoarea de vrăjitoare din Evul Mediu, acum avem de aface cu vânătoarea de părinți „incompetenți.”  Rușine Norvegia!

 

Meeting the Challenges of Contemporary Foster Care

Authors: Sandra Stukes Chipungu Tricia B. Bent-Goodley

Journal Issue: Children, Families, and Foster Care Volume 14 Number 1 Winter 2004

The Foster Care Experience

Living within the foster care system can be trying for both children and foster parents. From a child’s perspective, the foster care experience can be emotionally traumatic, and it is associated with detrimental developmental outcomes and lower educational achievement. Foster parents are often expected to care for children, many with special needs, with inadequate financial support, minimal training, and limited access to respite care. The foster care experience from the perspectives of both children in care and foster parents is discussed below.

The Child’s Perspective

Children who are removed from their homes and placed in foster care often experience detrimental shortand long-term effects. Researchers estimate that 30% to 80% of children in foster care exhibit emotional and/or behavioral problems, either from their experiences before entering foster care or from the foster care experience itself.45 Children entering foster care may experience grief at the separation from or loss of relationship with their natural parents. Children in care also face emotional and psychological challenges as they try to adjust to new and often changeable environments. Within three months of placement, many children exhibit signs of depression, aggression, or withdrawal. Some children with severe attachment disorders may exhibit signs of sleep disturbance, hoarding food, excessive eating, self-stimulation, rocking, or failure to thrive.46 (See the article by Jones Harden in this journal issue.) 

Children in foster care are also placed at greater risk educationally. In New York City, 3,026 foster care alumni were interviewed about their experiences in foster care. More than 40% stated that they did not start school immediately upon entering foster care, and more than 75% stated that they did not remain in their schools once placed in foster care. Nearly 65% reported that they transferred in the middle of the school year.47 More than half of the young people who responded reported that they did not feel prepared to support themselves after leaving foster care, and an equal number were not satisfied with the quality of education received while in foster care.

The perceptions of foster care alumni regarding the inadequacy of their educational experiences are corroborated by a study of private foster care agencies.48 Researchers in this study found that more than onethird of children in care had written language skills below grade level and that close to one-third had math and reading skills below grade level. Thirty to forty percent of youths in foster care are in special education.49 Due to placement changes, children in foster care are often forced to change schools. This situation places them at a great disadvantage. They often have difficulty forming peer networks and support systems, feel stigmatized due to their foster care status, and are forced to resolve different curricula and varying educational expectations without continuity of instruction or services.50

Retrospective studies examining the outcomes of young adults who were in foster care as children provide additional insights into the foster care experience. For example, one study found that children who remained in foster care appeared to have greater feelings of insecurity than those who were adopted from foster care.51 Moreover, many youths leaving foster care end up in jail or on public assistance, or otherwise represent an economic cost to the community.52 A study of employment outcomes for youths aging out of foster care found that many were underemployed and progressing more slowly in the labor market than other low-income youths, and only half had any earnings in the two years after aging out of care.53 At the same time, studies also find that providing support services for youths transitioning out of foster care significantly improved outcomes.54 (See the article by Massinga and Pecora in this journal issue.)

In addition, some research indicates that foster care can have a positive impact on children. One study of children ages 11 to 14 found that, although placement caused severe disruption because of the need to blend into new neighborhoods, schools, and families and to make new friends, the children described their lives and circumstances positively.55

 

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