Norway’s child services is sickening – and how you can help.

A Twitter user at the Dublin Protests

Pure and exaggerated kidnapping in 2016: A child taken away for a lost tooth – Norway’s most pathetic child service in history. And it’s still functioning today. 

The Child Protection Service of Norway (Barnevernet) has officially kidnapped hundreds of children, quite recently the Romanian family known as the Bodnariu’s have been set as a the latest victims of this horrendous abuse of humanitarian rights. They, like many are looking for a new lease of life and to migrate – however not exactly to be stripped away from their own children for the reason of ‘Christian indoctrination’. Barnevernet has kept its history of child thieving to a low, but recently from 2014 onwards, they’ve been gaining an increasing amount of media attention, especially from abroad. The Child Welfare Service of Norway  established by the Child Welfare Act of 1992, was created “to ensure that children and young people who live in conditions that can harm their health and development are given the necessary help and care at the right time” and “to help children and young people have a safe childhood”. However Norway even has a law prohibiting parents from even spanking their own child to discipline, which has been commonly used throughout history and proved effective. Barnevernet uses this wacky and ridiculous pathetic law in order to kidnap the youngest of children. Why? Honestly I have no idea, and the fact that they’re so difficult to contact especially as a journalist raises more questions. The system Norway has is plain disgusting, the Bodnariu family has proven time after time with video evidence that they’re capable and a loving family. This really is the work of modern Nazim by the Norweigen Government, and what disgusts me even more is that the Norweigen Barnevernet specifically targets migrants, whom they should have equal authority over – not complete. Approximately 4000 former children in care have sought compensation for the suffering and abuse while living in orphanages or child protection between 1945 and 1980. Of these, 2637 have received compensation, in total $220 million (2010). Whatever Norway is doing, it’s got very bad intentions.

So why be so critical of Barnenernet? Well from this video, (Kidnapping in Norway) it clearly proves just another example of how a innocent looking family have their baby taken away. Judging from the video, the house is clean and the baby is not visibly hurt or harmed. But Barnevernet believe even if a child “does not show eye contact” the child is automatically deemed to be worthy of “kidnapping”. This video cries breaches of Repoductive Rights (UN).

It really has gone too far, and this is why I personally have started the movement #StopBarnevernet and #GiveOurChildrenBack.

(I strongly encourage all readers to help support the movement on Twitter and Facebook)

Barnevernet has a history of kidnapping too:

  • Bhattacharya children Indian Family Of 2012
  • Maxine case A two-month year old baby!
  • And most recently the Bodnariu case

The Prague Post also reports that: The statistics of The Norwegian Directorate for Children, Youth and Family Affairs show that 11,200 children and young individuals lived in Norwegian foster homes in 2014. In the course of the year 1,665 children were taken from their parents involuntarily. Every day around the year, then, 3 – 4 children are taken from their parents.

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The main issue with the Bodnariu case – and many others, is that this is unjustified. In the case of the Bodnariu, all their children have been checked and psychologically evaluated and yet they’re denied their own children. There’s even footage of Marius (the father) playing with his daughter, however his children are soon to be put up for adoption and he may never see his daughters again. If this doesn’t sound like a humanitarian breach of human rights, I don’t know what is. The family have a strong backbench of support from the Romanians, with multiple protests around the world to be carried out. The Pentecoastal churches lead the major movements in Chicago and in parts of Europe.

How can you help?

Support the movement via social media, but even better if you can attend a public protest. it’s important media organisations like RT, BBC and FOX catch onto this issue. (RT have already made a similar post last year).

Here are some of the up and coming protests:

No matter what background, religion or race you are – you can agree it is a fundamental free right to raise children.

This is the first of many articles that will be written with the sole intention of debunking the flawed Child Protection services of Norway. Please support my work by following and sharing these articles.

Twitter @StopBarnevernet

Below, the UN repoductive rights:

Repoductive Rights

Human Rights Day 10 December 1966 Declaration on Population by World Leaders signed by 12 Heads of State.

‘The majority of parents desire to have the knowledge and the means a plan their families; that the opportunities to decide the number and spacing of children is a basic human right.’

Human Rights Day 10 December 1967 1966 Declaration on Population by World Leaders signed by 30 Heads of State. Statement on population by the UN Secretary-General, U Thant.

‘The Universal Declaration of Human Rights describes the family as the natural and fundamental unit of society. It follows that any choice and decision with regard to the size of the family must inevitably rest with the family itself, and cannot be made by anyone else. But this right of parents to free choice will remain illusory unless they are aware of the alternatives open to them. Hence, the right of every family to information and the availability of services in the field is increasingly considered as a basic human right and as an indispensable ingredient of human dignity.’ (U Thant statement)
International Conference on Human Rights Tehran, Republic of Iran, 22 April to 13 May 1968

The Conference adopted Resolution XVIII on the Human Rights Aspects of Family Planning, which stated in its operative paragraph 3 that: ‘[…] couples have a basic human right to decide freely and responsibly on the number and spacing of their children and a right to adequate education and information in this respect.’ (Resolution XVIII: Human Rights Aspects of Family Planning, Final Act of the International Conference on Human Rights. U.N. Doc. A/CONF. 32/41, p.15)
1969 Declaration on Social Progress and Development Adopted by the General Assembly in resolution 2542

It affirmed the Tehran Proclamation and urged Governments to provide couples not only the ‘education’ but also the ‘means necessary to enable them to exercise their right to determine freely and responsibly the number and spacing of their children.’ (General Assembly Resolution 2542, U.N. Doc. A/7630)
Reproductive rights in WPPA ‘All couples and individuals have the basic right to decide freely and responsibly the number and spacing of their children and to have the information, education and means to do so; the responsibility of couples and individuals in the exercise of this right takes into account the needs of their living and future children, and their responsibilities toward the community’ (para. 14(f) in the Principles and Objectives).

‘ It is recommended that all countries:

respect and ensure, regardless of their overall demographic goals, the right of persons to determine, in a free, informed and responsible manner, the number and spacing of their children;

Encourage appropriate education concerning responsible parenthood and make available to persons who so desire advice and the means of achieving it;

Ensure that family planning, medical and related social services aim not only at the prevention of unwanted pregnancies but also at the elimination of involuntary sterility and subfecundity in order that all couples may be permitted to achieve their desired number of children, and that child adoption may be facilitated;

Equal status of men and women in the family and in society improves the overall quality of live. This principle of equality should be fully realized in family planning where each spouse should consider the welfare of the other members of the family; (para. 42).

Improvement of the status of women in the family and in society can contribute, where desired, to smaller family size, and the opportunity for women to plan births also improves their individual status (para. 43).
International Conference on Population The Recommendations for the further implementation of the WPPA included a special section on the Roles and Status of Women and a comprehensive set of recommendations on ‘reproduction and the family’ to ensure the effective exercise of the right of deciding the number and spacing of children.

Recommendation 25

Governments should, as a matter of urgency, make universally available information, education and the means to assist couples and individuals to achieve their desired number of children. Family planning information, education and means should include all medically approved and appropriate methods of family planning, including natural family planning, to ensure a voluntary and free choice in accordance with changing individual and cultural values. Particular attention should be given to those segments of the population which are most vulnerable and difficult to reach.

Recommendation 30

Governments are urged to ensure that all couples and individuals have the basic right to decide freely and responsibly the number and spacing of their children and to have the information, education and means to do so; couples and individuals in the exercise of this right should take into account the needs of their living and future children and their responsibilities towards the community.
The 1994 International Conference on Population and Development in Cairo (ICPD) defined reproductive rights

‘…reproductive rights embrace certain human rights that are already recognized in national laws, international human rights documents and other relevant United Nations consensus documents. These rights rest on the recognition of the basic right of all couples and individuals to decide freely and responsibly the number, spacing and timing of their children and to have the information and means to do so, and the right to attain the highest standard of sexual and reproductive health. It also includes the right of all to make decisions concerning reproduction free of discrimination, coercion and violence as expressed in human rights documents. In the exercise of this right, they should take into account the needs of their living and future children and their responsibilities towards the community.’ (ICPD Programme of Action 1994, para 7.3)