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The inability of a child to thrive in a Constitutionally protected God based perpetual threat and rape culture is not a fault of the child; however it does become their odious responsibility upon reaching adulthood. The Christian religion at it's core is a toxic mechanism whereby intergenerational trauma has been kept alive, active and deeply embedded in each new generation over the past 2,000+ years.

The FAQyMe gene #697

"If your premise is false all that follows will also be false. Conversations with the World by sometimes engaging with Boomers, Gen Z, Millennials, genuine humans, genuine clergy, my representatives ... or even with an AI"

Circumcised, Baptized, Exorcised, Confirmed twice even though I am not a Christian

Published: Friday, 31 March 2023 8:16:30 AM

Being born by chance into an environment with a history of abuse, supremacism, and exploitation, children raised in certain religious backgrounds may be exposed to negative experiences from the beginning of their lives[1]. This could lead to a toxic life experience, especially for those who develop some resilience to it early on.

Being raised in such religious settings is just the first step in shaping children into blindly obedient defenders of the faith, potentially infringing on their rights to autonomy[2]. They are born into an environment where abuse is historically widespread.

Today, the Vatican, a legal sovereign state, continues to wield significant influence and power[3]. However, the question arises whether those in power within religious institutions can objectively handle abuse cases when they find themselves in positions of authority[4].

Victims are vulnerable, easily traumatized by re-emerging memories of the abuse they suffered. The power and wealth held by certain religious institutions may serve to protect the abusers[5].

These institutions also accumulate wealth from vulnerable individuals near death, who may have been misled by the concept of eternal life[6]. The protection of religious institutions by constitutional and legislative measures is concerning, especially when these institutions may be causing harm[7].

The lifelong impact of religious indoctrination on a child's worldview and sense of self is significant[8]. The negative experiences and abuse faced by male children, as well as the harm inflicted upon girls and women within these religious contexts, persist due to long-standing and ongoing systemic issues in government and law enforcement[9][10]. The cycle continues, even as some speak out in the hope of preventing further abuse.

As society becomes more aware of the issues surrounding certain religious institutions and the harm they can cause, there is a growing need for reform and accountability[11]. The challenge lies in balancing the protection of individual rights and religious freedom with ensuring the safety and well-being of vulnerable members within these communities.

Greater transparency and independent oversight are essential to prevent further abuse and address existing cases[12]. This may include establishing external review boards, mandatory reporting of abuse, and cooperation with law enforcement authorities.

Education and awareness about the potential dangers of indoctrination and the lifelong impact it can have on an individual's sense of self and worldview are also crucial[13]. Empowering individuals with the knowledge and tools to question and challenge the beliefs they have been raised with can help break the cycle of abuse and pave the way for healing.

Support systems and resources for survivors of abuse within religious institutions need to be more accessible and comprehensive[14]. This includes mental health services, legal support, and safe spaces where survivors can share their experiences and find solace in a community of understanding and compassion.

Governments and law enforcement agencies must address the systemic issues that have allowed abuse to persist within religious institutions[15]. This can involve reviewing and updating existing legislation, implementing stricter regulations, and ensuring that those in power within religious organizations are held accountable for their actions.

By working together, society can foster an environment where religious beliefs and practices coexist with respect for individual rights, safety, and well-being[16]. In doing so, future generations will have the opportunity to experience faith and spirituality without fear of harm or exploitation.

Addressing the challenges posed by harmful practices within religious institutions requires a multi-faceted approach involving various stakeholders[17]. Collaboration between religious organizations, governments, and civil society is necessary to create a culture of accountability and positive change.

Interfaith dialogue and cooperation can play a significant role in fostering understanding and promoting shared values of compassion, empathy, and respect for human dignity[18]. By engaging in open conversations and learning from one another, religious communities can work together to identify and address harmful practices within their own traditions.

Media and public awareness campaigns can help shed light on the issues surrounding abuse within religious institutions, leading to greater scrutiny and pressure for reform[19]. By educating the public about the realities of such abuse, society can become more vigilant in identifying and addressing instances of harm.

Religious education should be re-evaluated and updated to emphasize critical thinking, empathy, and respect for individual autonomy[20]. This would empower individuals to question harmful practices and beliefs while encouraging a more inclusive and compassionate approach to faith.

Institutional change must also come from within religious organizations themselves[21]. Leaders and members must be willing to confront the dark aspects of their history and take decisive action to prevent further harm. This may involve the establishment of internal policies and procedures to address abuse, as well as the provision of support and resources for survivors.

It is essential to recognize that the vast majority of religious practitioners and organizations are committed to the well-being of their members and the promotion of positive values[22]. However, the actions of a harmful minority should not be ignored or tolerated.

By taking a comprehensive approach to addressing abuse within religious institutions, society can work towards creating a safer, more inclusive environment where individuals can explore their faith and spirituality without fear or exploitation[23]. Through collaboration, education, and reform, the cycle of harm can be broken, and future generations can experience the positive aspects of faith and community.

In order to maintain the momentum of change and ensure long-lasting reform within religious institutions, it is vital to develop a sustainable framework for ongoing monitoring and evaluation[24]. This will enable stakeholders to track progress, identify areas for improvement, and adapt their strategies accordingly.

The establishment of independent watchdog organizations or regulatory bodies could provide ongoing oversight and ensure compliance with established guidelines, policies, and laws[25]. Such organizations can serve as a neutral third-party, bridging the gap between religious institutions, governments, and civil society.

Continuous education and training for religious leaders and members can further support long-term change by promoting a culture of empathy, understanding, and respect for human rights[26]. This may include workshops, seminars, and other educational initiatives to help individuals recognize the signs of abuse, understand the impact of harmful practices, and develop strategies for prevention and intervention.

Encouraging research and the sharing of best practices among religious institutions can facilitate learning and the development of innovative solutions to address abuse and harm[27]. By creating platforms for collaboration and knowledge exchange, religious communities can learn from one another's successes and challenges, ultimately working together to create a safer environment for all.

Finally, it is important to acknowledge and celebrate the positive aspects of religious communities and their contributions to society[28]. By recognizing and reinforcing the values of love, compassion, and understanding that are at the core of many faith traditions, society can create a more inclusive and supportive environment that fosters the well-being of all individuals, regardless of their religious background.

In conclusion, addressing abuse and harmful practices within religious institutions is a complex and ongoing process that requires the collective effort of various stakeholders[29]. By working together, embracing transparency and accountability, and prioritizing the well-being and rights of individuals, society can break the cycle of harm and create a safer, more inclusive environment for future generations to explore their faith and spirituality.

My second confirmation was conducted by a one eyed bishop[30].

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"This is a matter for the church and I respect the internal judgements of the church. I don't stand outside the church and provide them with public lectures in terms of how they should behave. I've noted carefully what his Holiness has said in the United States. Obviously that was a source of great comfort and healing in the United States. I'm like all Australians very much looking forward to what the Pope has to say here in Australia as well, as I am to my own conversation with the Pope later this morning." Kevin Rudd, Prime Minister of Australia, 17 July 2008. more

If you found this information to be of assistance please don't forget to donate so that we can extend these information pages which are focused on providing knowledge and information to survivor/victims on their Human Rights with justice, compassion and empathy at the fore along with sound knowledge of Human Biology and Psychology, Human Evolution and Neuroscience. Information is not provided as legal or professional advice; it is provided as general information only and requires that you validate any information via your own legal or other professional service providers.

Look for these other FAQyMe Gene educated, secular, social-inclusion sites.

Clergy Abuse Action - repurposed || Molested Catholics by the Million || Captain Obvious - My Broken Society || A first in Secular Australia for Children - It's not Rocket Science || The Blue Print - It's OH so Obvious - repurposed || The GCAC - The Global Clergy Abuse Crisis - repurposed || TFYQA Think for Yourself, Question Authority || XT3 Molested Catholic courtesy of George Pell and babbling Benny || Defending the Human Rights of Catholic Adults and Children Trauma in Religion || The FAQyMe Gene - The FAQ Why Me Gene blog

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Wednesday, 22 June 2022 - I may not have this down syntax, word and letter perfect or with absolute precision in every aspect; however time and the evidence will show that I am closer to the truth than any religion has been or will likely be.
Let history be the standard by which that is measured.

Youtube - listen to Commissioner Bob Atkinson get it wrong - again
The Commissioner informs us that the clergy sexual abuse issue was all over and that it had only been a small statistical glitch around the year 2000. History shows this to have been a display of absolute ignorance on the issue ...

Makarrata : a better future for our children based on justice and self-determination. The Uluru Statement from the Heart. See Yours, mine and Australia's children. I acknowledge the Traditional People and their Ownership of Australia.

  trauma informed     human rights     justice     failed institutions     UN Convention on Human Rights     Rights of the Child and a Bill of Rights for Australia     future     evidence     resilience     not providing or representing a secular Australia     autodidact   

Hegemony: The authority, dominance, and influence of one group, nation, or society over another group, nation, or society; typically through cultural, economic, or political means.


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Were you like so many others born into a constitutionally protected God based death and rape culture?

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