Are we now being forced to adopt sharia law and allow legal paedophilia?
What about the goddamn human rights of these children??
Sex offenders including paedophiles should be allowed to adopt, Theresa May told - Telegraph
Helen Reece, a reader in law at the London School of Economics, called on Theresa May, the Home Secretary, to relax rules which automatically ban sex offenders from caring for children, saying that this could breach their human rights.
In an article in the respected Child and Family Law Quarterly, Miss Reece suggested that reoffending rates were not high among sex criminals, adding: “despite growing public concern over paedophilia, the numbers of child sex murders are very low.”
Respected by whom? Paedophiles? So according to Ms Reece's logic, it is OK to rape and mutilate children for a paedophile's pleasure so long as they don't actually murder the child!
You could not make this up!! Sack this pile of manure NOW!!
Oh, she's from the LSE, that cess-pit of anti-Semitism and islamophilia: no wonder!!
Reader in Law, Helen Reece has published new research in the Child and Family Law Quarterly in which she argues that a blanket ban on sex offenders' adopting and fostering is unlawful discrimination under Article 14 of the European Convention on Human Rights. She points to legal challenges that have overturned other blanket bans on adoption, including a 2008 case in which the House of Lords said rules in Northern Ireland preventing cohabiting couples from adopting children were discriminatory. The research has been widely covered in the media, including an article in the Guardian, plus appearances on LBC Radio, BBC World Service and the Woman's Hour programme.
A trained barrister, she has an MSc in logic and scientific method, and was awarded the Socio-Legal Studies Association Book Prize in 2004 for a monograph called “Divorcing Responsibly.
She has also argued that rape victims should no longer be granted anonymity.
Lectureships in Law
Salary: from £40,323 - £46,710 per annum inclusive
The Department of Law at the London School of Economics was rated as the best law department in the country by the Research Assessment Exercise 2008. To support our undergraduate and postgraduate teaching programmes and to strengthen our research profile, we are now seeking to appoint at least two lecturers in Law.