Canada is the cutting edge of innovation in making law ever more progressive. This fresh-off-the-press development in jurisprudence has inspired the invention of two new terms: “murder tourism” and “sheehicide.” Yet, the more progressive intellectuals get the more old-fashioned they get. Here is the back story to the proposed new “license to kill.”
The social problem known as parental child abduction has been around for a very long time. Presented here are the earliest well-documented case in the United States, the earliest known image associated with such a case and a brief, but striking example of maternal abduction of children from a father by gunpoint.
The United States government assures us that Department of Education Organization Act October 17, 1979 was a wonderful thing. Just look cat the fabulous thing it has accomplished, especially on behalf of boys. Here is a look at how federal bureaucracy and its experts did before 1979 with their federal top-down centralized education scheme designed to “help” American Indian children.
Professor of Law Elizabeth Sheehy of the University of Ottawa wants to see more women to get away with homicide, provided the victim is male and whose corpse is made the additional; target of an allegation of some sort of “abuse.” No evidence necessary – “You’re free to go,” Ms. Sheehy hates progress. She wants to go back to 1911-era chivalry.
In 1911 it became permissible for women to file for alimony even decades following their divorce. It was a year that produced remarkable cases of profligate alimony princesses, whose insatiable passion for luxury made international news. The exploits of two women offer us an illuminating insight into this gynocentric tradition.
Sentenced to life in debtor’s prison. That is what one young immigrant was faced with after being locked up for failing to meet his young wife’s demands for money for herself and the relatives she brought over from the Old Country to be supported by her bricklayer hubby.
Robert St. Estephe is a very nice person, even though he says he is not. How can he not be nice? He took time out of his very busy day unearthing long buried facts that get in the way of feminist revisionism in order to make us a meme with his very own hands. Not nice? Pshaw! Robert is a very nice man indeed!
Many young men, conscripted into military service in World War I, were seen by cynical women looking for an easy buck as fodder for their cynical marriage rackets. Female privilege in these cases could thus be well-served by these most disposable of males: draftees
Some called it “polite blackmail,” some called it the “alimony racket.” For German immigrant to the United States, George Wacker, it was more than a racket, it was a death sentence.
The social problem called “parental child abduction” began to get a great deal of media attention beginning in the 1980s. Yet the history of the phenomenon is at best poorly understood and at worst is deliberately misrepresented by politically correct historians. Here is one of many installments that will help to shed light on this unknown history.