A major case alleging multiple crimes of child sexual abuse as committed in the context of witchcraft is to be tried at Glasgow High Court in September 2023.
This article is to note the distinctive and unmistakable elements of Satanist Ritual Abuse (SRA) alleged in this case – allegations which, if true, mark this not as a case of CSA (child sexual abuse) or paedophilia but rather more accurately as a case of SRA.
There is simple CSA and then there is SRA; the two should not be confused. SRA always includes CSA, but child sexual abuse is only one criminal element in SRA. The full horror and extremity of any genuine SRA case exceeds even the serious evil that is a standalone CSA crime.
Whenever SRA is found to be the reality of what is happening, we fail in our duty to help victims and hinder perpetrators if we don’t call it for what it is. If it’s SRA, we should say so.
To misrepresent SRA as something else – such as ‘paedophilia’ – does a disservice to the vital cause of combatting SRA. (And it is similarly unhelpful when people exaggerate an instance of CSA into full-blown SRA when the facts do not merit any such conclusion.)
This Glasgow case is of interest to those who seek to expose and oppose SRA, as well as for others who would prefer to keep it covered up. Moreover, given the nature of the allegations, it is a high-profile case which is bound to draw major public and press interest at trial.
The history in Britain of the criminal prosecution of SRA cases, and also of press standards in reporting or commenting upon SRA, is not particularly good. Of all occult-based crime only a tiny fraction is ever considered by the courts, and despite the fact of the existence of several documented and undisputed cases of SRA in Britain, to this day there remains a perverse popular myth – often pushed by mainstream media – that SRA does not exist.
Since the 1980s there have been several successful criminal prosecutions in England and Wales in which the crimes of the persons convicted were clearly and publicly set out at trial in their full and proper context – namely that of SRA (or witchcraft). Furthermore, the essential facts of the SRA in those criminal convictions were reported by the press. There is therefore no basis in fact for asserting that SRA does not exist. On the contrary, there is ample publicly available absolute proof as to the reality of SRA in Britain today.
And to the aforesaid convictions we may add the many public testimonies of SRA survivors and former Satanists alive today, as well as consider the substantial evidence for the practice of SRA (or witchcraft) which may be found in contemporary culture and literature, and also in reliable historical sources.
The plain facts are such that those who would mythologise SRA are without a leg to stand on – just like holocaust deniers – yet deny it they do. Such people have a hidden agenda contrary to truth, justice and the welfare of children.
The recent history in the UK of widespread ignorance and denial of SRA motivates this note about this particular case of abuse alleged between 2010 and 2020 in Glasgow. Are we entitled to refer to this case as one of [alleged] SRA or not? Furthermore, if indeed this case does merit an SRA classification, are there sensible and specific limits which apply to the allegations in this case – including by virtue of omission – and which would be helpful in defining the boundaries of common-sense factual reporting and interpretation in this case?
Alleged SRA cases have an unfortunate habit of attracting wild speculation along the lines of how far or how high things must go, giving rise to sheer fantasies circulating online which sadly poison and discredit the actual facts of cases in the minds of sober-minded sceptics. Such silly talk inhibits the fight against SRA. So, is this particular case a case of [alleged] SRA or not? And if it is, are there any sensible and related points of which we ought to take note? These are the questions I seek to answer here.
Given that this matter has not yet come to trial, I make no comment here in regard to the veracity or otherwise of any of the allegations – or to the veracity of anything which may be asserted as evidence (either way) in this case. It would be quite wrong to do so – not to mention unlawful.
This article is concerned only with understanding whether or not the allegations may be fairly described as characteristic of SRA, and in the process to quantify and qualify the probable implications of the allegations vis-a-vis just how far they might reasonably go, if anywhere, beyond Glasgow.
The reporting of occult subjects by mainstream media is frequently poor. This is partly because of a general decline in the quality of British journalism in recent years – serious, reliable in-depth reporting is often hard to find nowadays – and also because of widespread ignorance of the occult, and especially of SRA.
Despite the seriousness and prevalence of SRA in the UK today, SRA remains a niche subject and many journalists, police officers and lawyers are quite oblivious to it. Many have never heard of SRA at all, and of those that have, many are naturally sceptical about a subject so horrific and so far removed from the experience of ordinary decent people that those who deny its existence have an easy time suggesting that because SRA is so horrific it cannot be true because such things are ‘beyond belief’.
SRA is not a myth. SRA really does happen. SRA is a fact. But British society suffers a widespread mainstream cultural ignorance of SRA coupled with the determined promotion of the myth that SRA doesn’t exist by those who don’t want the truth to come to light.
It is therefore of vital importance that SRA is correctly identified as SRA when genuine cases of SRA come to public awareness, and also that such genuine cases are not sensationalised or exaggerated to their detriment.
Without further ado, let’s consider the Glasgow case for its SRA potential.
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ALLEGATIONS IN THE GLASGOW INDICTMENT
By Richard Carvath 13 November 2022