Sunday, September 28, 2008


Dianne Maloney

Dianne Maloney, 49, from London, may have been murdered, because of her connections to Jersey child abuse.

Her brother, Bill Maloney, 52, has presented evidence to an inquest that Dianne was murdered, as a result of his investigation into child abuse in children's homes.

Speaking to the 'Southwark News' (FAMILY INSISTS MYSTERY DEATH WAS MURDER) Bill Maloney, said: "There seems to be things that happened to my sister that they (the police) are not aware of. I was looking for an adjournment and I am now looking for an investigation by the police, because they have not come to me or come to my family."

Eight members of the Maloney family, who lived at Astbury Road in Peckham, were all placed in care as youngsters.

Bill Maloney said that Dianne had suffered long periods of sexual abuse while in homes.

Bill suffered physical abuse in care homes.

Recently Bill made a documentary called 'Sun, Sea and Satan' about the Haut de la Garenne children's home in Jersey where children's bones have been discovered in the grounds.

Dianne as a youngster took a sailing trip with the Sea Cadets to the Jersey care home.

Bill said: "I believe there is a conspiracy against me following the making of this film. Dianne had sorted herself out and was good but she was drinking again when her case (against two councils which was also looking into the treatment of children in care homes) was dropped, and the people who dropped the case knew this would happen.

"She was killed sometime between June 6 and June 12, on the 6th she attended King's College Hospital, where she complained she was punched in the chest, and there was blood around her mouth as well, but this was not followed up. My sister also had a habit of keeping thousands of pounds in her flat, which has never been recovered."

He added: "One of the last things she said to me was that she had a letter from the House of Commons she wanted to show me but I never got to see that. The next thing I heard was when I came back from work and my wife Maria greeted me along with my daughter Regan, and they told me that Dianne had died, so I could not understand why."

The following comes from: Pie 'n' Mash Films Rehearsals on YouTube - Pie 'n' Mash Films blog

"When Pie ‘n’ Mash Films returned from the Island of Jersey with their documentary film concerning child abuse allegations at Haut de la Garenne they named their edited footage ‘Sun, Sea & Satan’. Award winning film director Bill Maloney began to piece together the story that he had shot. Slowly the maverick director started to understand the horrors that had taken place went beyond the reporting of the case by the national media.

"His conjecture of Satanism, murder, sex abuse, sacrificing children and the paedophilic involvement of the hierarchy i.e. royalty, MI5 and the police state in the UK as well as Jersey, caused him to inform everyone involved with Pie ‘n’ Mash Films to be alert for the safety of themselves and their families.

"Eight weeks after Bill’s return from the Island he had instructed his company to send the final edit ‘Sun, Sea & Satan’ to Channel 4 and the BBC. Two weeks after releasing the film Bill’s 49 year old sister Dyana, who was brought up in care, and had spent time in the late 60’s and early 70’s at the children’s home Haut de la Garenne, where she was sent on paedophilic sailing holidays, was found dead in her apartment, just off the Walworth Road, South East London. Cause of death could not be determined..."

Lt Cdr Allan Waters, 57, worked with the Sea Cadet Corps in Britain for more than 30 years

In 2006, in India, Waters was jailed for child sex abuse.

Boys had been stripped naked and regularly caned.

"Information received by The Daily Telegraph ( Call for Sea Cadet inquiry after sex abuse case - Telegraph) said that Waters was caught in a compromising act with a young cadet while he was commanding the Clapton unit of the Sea Cadets in London in the early 1980s.

Reportedly, Waters was reassigned to another unit, and continued to rise up the ranks of the organisation.

Waters was appointed superintendent of the Sea Cadet training centre in Portsmouth in 1996.

Waters was a member of the Sea Cadet Council, the highest body of the corps.

The Sea Cadets confirmed that it was aware "that a report was made by a Sea Cadet officer who had concerns about Waters" in the early 1980s but said that allegations had "not been substantiated".

In 2006, Jersey Police, in the UK, were investigating child abuse by 'carers'.

The commanding officer of the Jersey Sea Cadets was arrested for downloading pornographic images including some involving sea cadets.

The attitude of the Sea Cadet authorities of that time 'caused great concern'. (Cached)

There were several convictions for sexual offences involving officers of Jersey Sea Cadets.

Police began noticing links between the victims in those cases and other institutions on the island, including Haut de la Garenne.

Police call off Sea Cadets abuse inquiry

It has now been announced, in September 2008, that the police investigation of alleged child abuse at the Jersey Sea Cadets has been abandoned.

The Jersey police claim there is insufficient evidence.

The Sea Cadet force used Haut de la Garenne.



aangirfan: Jersey, Dutroux and cover-ups

Sex: Jersey, Southampton and Portsmouth

Sex: The British security services, fascism and child abuse.


Tuesday, September 16, 2008

Jonas Brothers

A friend of GenQ ( ) who has toured with the Jonas Brothers has claimed that one of the brothers is gay.

This worries Disney who have promoted the boyband as pure, christian boys.

One Jonas brother has reportedly been dating an older man from his hometown of Wyckoff, NJ.

"So who is Homo-Jonas? Our money is on Joe Jonas being the gay brother." ( )


Touching Children

Hugs reduce stress.

Hugs make you healthier.

Hugs make you happier.

Richard Sadler and Martyn McLaughlin, at The Scotsman, 11 September 2008, wrote: "Can a hug make teenagers less terrible?" (Can a hug make teenagers less terrible? - Living)

Here are some quotes contained in the article:

1. Virginia Satir, the late US psychotherapist, said: "Four hugs a day for survival, eight hugs for maintenance, twelve for growth."

2. Professor Francis McGlone, from the department of neurological sciences at Liverpool University, said: "We are beginning to learn that touch starvation could have dire consequences later in life, as well as adverse effects on health and mental well being.

"The very process of grooming is itself beneficial to wellbeing, and it may be that in the same way people need to be trained to eat less because we're all getting too fat, one could promote grooming.

"Maybe some parents don't stroke their children enough and are not aware of the importance of tactile interaction to the developing brain and the personality that will emerge from that brain."

3. Professor McGlone said: "Susceptibility to depression may have its roots in poor maternal care and early life experiences with touch starvation."

4. Frank Furedi, professor of sociology at the University of Kent, believes excessive child protection policies "foster a climate where adults feel uneasy about acting on their healthy intuition, and feel forced to weigh up how to interact with a child.

"Such calculated behaviour alters the quality of that interaction. It no longer represents an act founded on doing what a mentor feels is right. It is an act influenced by calculations about how it will be interpreted by others, and by anxieties that it should not be misinterpreted."

5. Prof McGlone said "These days teachers cannot touch a child – so if a child gets hurt or something they can't sit that child on their knee and cuddle it.

"There's a downside to this which in a sense is compounding our northern fear of touch and I think perhaps we need a wake-up call to say we've gone too far the other way.

"We need a rational voice that says that touch is actually quite good 99.99 per cent of the time."

According to the Scotsman article:

1. Touch and massage can reduce levels of stress hormones.

2. A 2002 study at the Touch Research Institute in Miami found a direct link between touch and anti-social behaviour.

When a bunch of aggressive teenagers were given regular massage, they became less anxious and less hostile.