That’s where I’m at

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A fair bit of information on the exclusionary feminist screening protocol now employed by Ontario Public Health units, endorsed by the Registered Nurses Association of Ontario and produced with the able guidance and assistance of two “expert” witnesses at the Inquiry is now posted on the Dr. Peter Jaffe page.  It’s not finished and I will probably make some adjustments as I wrap it up.  Plus I think once I get the main article together I will trim the current posting down, but, for now, that’s where I’m at 🙂 It’s a start –  hopefully enough to let you see what an outrage the screening protocol is and what an insult to the numerous male victims of Cornwall that Dr. Jaffe is on the Advisory Panel and that both he and John Liston were called to testify as “expert” witnesses.


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2 Responses to That’s where I’m at

  1. prima facie says:

    Perry Dunlop Should Stay Home: “There was a cover-up in 1993 and there still is a cover-up”

    Last week I stood with “the group” who were “banished” to the side of the room by Judge Glaude.

    As I listened to Helen as she read from her notes and disclosed the many acts of “terrorism” she and her family endured since 1993, I began to tremble, tears flowing down each side of my face. I could hear other people sobbing, as she read on, with what seemed like one horrifying fact after another. Helen was weeping uncontrollably.

    A woman, who had been “sent to the side” with me, hurriedly went to Helen, breaking the agony and giving Helen some Kleenex. The scene was compelling.

    I looked over to the audience, every chair occupied. Some people were wiping away tears, another person looked at me as if to say, “help her…please God, make this stop!!”

    Yet, to my dismay, a few people were unaffected. Those people, I knew, stood to gain as a result of this inquiry and the lucrative public funding that would be flowing into this community, after all the recommendations “are in”.

    I reflected for a moment…, this inquiry, this court, this “trial”, these “high-end” liability insurance carrier lawyers, are actually conducting their own “one-sided”, “quasi” proceedings , where only the “defense” of the accused is asserted and appears to be of importance. The millions of dollars being spent on this Inquiry and there is not even an official declaration that “sexual abuse” occurred.

    I reflect upon the “copious” settlements against the “accused” but not charged or found guilty, which are occurring concurrently in the community, but not directly affiliated with “The Cornwall Public Inquiry”. I think of the “gag orders” attached to the settlements and then I remember the few, who allegedly “settled” for hundreds of thousands of dollars and then as “stipulated” in the “settlement-agreement”, agreed to be a witness shortly thereafter.

    I return my thoughts to Helen and Perry, their daughters and the story Helen is telling.

    I look at the three rows of blue suits and it hits me again,..the pain and suffering the Dunlop’s and other “truth sayers” have experienced……and lived to talk about it.

    As I see it, the “deliberate and malicious” attempts, as THE RECORD shows, by prominent citizen’s, government, justice and member’s of various police departments, to suppress the facts and intimidate “whistleblowers” and others, is overwhelming and more than disturbing, to say the least.

    I found it difficult not to react. I found it difficult to observe the people who have been defending the “accused”, at any cost to anyone, life or death, for close to fourteen years now. I found it difficult for the soft spoken, Judge Glaude, “purporting” to express empathy, only to nearly blow a gasket, when CITIZEN’S, silently and politely expressed support for Perry Dunlop…..and for what? Nothing, “nothing really happened in Cornwall and Area”

    In this case, the “system” and its “blind followers” would have been happier if the “truth-sayers” had died, committed suicide as a result of hardship and humility, or died of some related illness. It doesn’t matter to them.

    Helen has said everything Perry; stay home. The cards are clearly on the table.

  2. AbsentObserver says:

    I know in our hearts we can hardly bear the thought of Perry having to endure what Helen went through while testifying at the inquiry, particularly when we know his time on the stand will not be nearly as easy as hers was, if I dare use the word easy to describe how that experience was for her.

    But here’s my two cents. I would hope that somewhere deep down inside Perry has the emotional stores necessary to go through this exercise if only to let the inquiry crew (judge and lawyers) know what he went through as a police officer who was just trying to do the right thing. This inquiry has heard over and over again how victims were treated by our public institutions. It’s too easy to sometimes write off their testimony because lawyers will suggest they are not credible, have questionable pasts and are perhaps not always to be believed. But this was a man who had devoted his life to the protection and safety of others. I’ve heard him described as a “cop’s cop.” If what we are led to believe is true … if Perry was vilified by his colleagues, prohibited from exposing the truth by his superiors and discredited by officials within our public institutions as a “rogue cop” up to no good … if this is all true, the commission needs to hear from him. His testimony could be some of the most important the inquiry hears. If the inquiry’s mandate is to examine institutional response to abuse allegations, what better indicator of how our institutions responded than how a police officer was treated? It makes me ask the following question … if a police officer was not to be believed, if a police officer was reported to be acting in bad faith, if a police officer couldn’t be trusted to do the right thing … what chance did someone like Keith Ouellette or Ron Leroux or David Silmser have of being believed and treated properly?

    These three men have “questionable” pasts, much of which is a direct result from the abuse they say they suffered. Imagine how easy it was for a police officer or a Crown attorney to shrug off their claims as having no validity? If they could do it with someone like Perry, who by all accounts was trusted, believed and admired by everyone who knew him right up until that moment he found that file … what chance did the victims have? No wonder so few of them actually went to authorities.

    I know there are people in that hearings room who are waiting to take, as Sylvia has so aptly put, their pound of flesh from Perry. But there are people in that room, and in this community, who need to hear his side of the story.

    There is a childhood story about am Emporer who traveled throughout his constituency wearing no clothing. Only a child in the crowd was brave enough to point it out for all to see. Everyone else was scared to do so because of the power afforded to such a monarch.

    Perry is that child who dares point the finger at the overwhelming problem of abuse that has plagued this community for generations. Without him doing so, it will be too easy and too convenient for everyone to wave at the parade going by and believe the problem to not exist at all.

    Perry should come back and testify. It will be difficult, that’s for certain. But it will be the most important words this inquiry hears.

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