Child sex abuse in Nottingham

Does organised child sex abuse in Nottingham – which has been going on for decades – have a root, a source, a head?
Just how high does it go?
How significant to child sex abuse in Nottingham are persons who may outwardly manifest as practising Catholics, but who are actually adherents of an occult religion (S******m), masquerading as Catholics in public?
Is there a spiritual dimension to child sex abuse?
Do some child sex abusers have a primary [evil] spiritual motivation?
And is the state of affairs in Nottingham a microcosm typical of the bigger picture of child sex abuse in Britain?
Interesting questions, and we have to be very careful what we say, and how we say it.
Of certain things we are very confident; we consider the following to be well-established fact:
(1)  Persons who practise S******m have a strong motivation to sexually abuse children, and many of those who adhere to S******m are heavily involved in the abuse of children;
(2)  Adherents of S******m are rarely publicly identified as such, and they will often publicly manifest as adhering to a commonplace, public religion (e.g. Catholicism);
(3)  Adherents of S******m are keen on holding ‘black masses’, which parody the Catholic mass, and which are sometimes conducted – in great secrecy – on Catholic premises;
(4)  Some adherents of S******m are rich, powerful and influential – occupying very high positions in society (and, coincidentally, the same can be said of some Catholics).
Which is all very interesting, but we aren’t going to say any more about this here.
So, changing the subject entirely, let’s talk instead about a spot of English history.
Do you find the peerage, heraldry and all that, occasionally fascinating?
What about Edward Fitzalan-Howard, the Duke of Norfolk?  A fascinating nobleman indeed.
The Duke of Norfolk is the premier duke in the English peerage, and also, as the Earl of Arundel, the premier earl.
Did you know that Thomas de Mowbray, the first Duke of Norfolk, was born in Lincolnshire and was also the first Earl of Nottingham?
And did you know that in 1635, the Earl of Arundel despatched his agent and chaplain, William Petty, to Greece and Turkey, and that Petty returned with artefacts from Pergamon?
(N.B. Pergamon is synonymous with Pergamum.)
(N.B.  Both Petty and the Earl of Arundel – Catholics, by the way – were amongst the ‘Whitehall Group‘.)
Would you believe it, but fragments of a famous Pergamon frieze, collected by Petty on behalf of the Earl of Arundel in the 17th century, survive today . . . in Worksop, Nottinghamshire!
(Source: Ruins and Fragments: Tales of Loss and Rediscovery by Robert Harbison.)
How did that happen?  Well, note that Worksop Manor in Nottinghamshire is, to this day, a seat of the Duke of Norfolk/Earl of Arundel.
Perhaps the most notable extant fragment – a torso – is a remnant of the ancient Pergamon Altar.
Pergamon (or Pergamum) together with its ancient altar is referred to as the place “where Satan has his throne” in the Bible.
An online article we’ve read, The Seat of Satan: Ancient Pergamum , provides a good, brief introduction to the subject.
Well well, a prominent aristocratic Catholic of the Cromwellian era who had a passion – later to be shared by Adolf Hitler – for relics from the ancient Altar of Pergamum, which was, according to the Bible, the throne of Satan.
What’s that got to do with anything in 2020?  We couldn’t possibly say.  This stuff is just history with no relevance to today, right.
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