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  • We Fight against Child Abuse
  • We Fight against Woman Abuse
  • We Fight against Animal Abuse
  • We Fight against Farm Killing in South Africa
  • We Fight against the White Genocide
  • We Fight against Crime on White South African People
Stop animal cruelty: Don't just be sorry - Do something!

Animal abuse happens to cats, dogs, livestock animals, horses, and many more animals all the time. It's everywhere- circuses, puppy mills, rodeos, races (if greyhounds or horses aren't fast enough), laboratories, stray animals, and even livestock animals (treated poorly just because they will soon become food). Try to make a difference, and do something about it. If you're cold, they're cold; bring your animals inside. If you're hungry, they're hungry; feed your animals. If you aren't going to be nice to an animal, don't get one- don't let animal suffer. So to all of you that want to help and say you're going to, don't just sit there- you can make a difference.

  • We Fight against Child Protection against Abuse

child protection services


This section is for people working in agencies involved in the provision of child protection services.

The Children and Young Person (Care and Protection) Act 1998 emphasises that the care of children and young people is a responsibility shared by families, government and the agencies working in partnership.

  • We Fight against child Sex Abuse and Woman Rape Abuse
Tell your friends and people around you to help and fight these Evil Things in our World

“Our lives begin to end the day we become silent about the things that matter.”

  Ark Of Hope For Children

Spread the word online to prevent child sexual abuse

You can:

Link to  
If you have your own website, you could add a link to this child sexual abuse prevention website so all your whole online network knows where to find information and advice.

Post some information about Parents Protect
You could post some information about Parents Protect and your thoughts on the site.

Sample text: is a child sexual abuse prevention and awareness website which helps parents and carers do the best they can to protect their children from sexual abuse. The site is a useful resource of information, guidance and resources.

Types of child abuse

There are several types of child abuse, but the core element that ties them together is the emotional effect on the child. Children need predictability, structure, clear boundaries, and the knowledge that their parents are looking out for their safety. Abused children cannot predict how their parents will act. Their world is an unpredictable, frightening place with no rules. Whether the abuse is a slap, a harsh comment, stony silence, or not knowing if there will be dinner on the table tonight, the end result is a child that feel unsafe, uncared for, and alone.

Emotional child abuse

Sticks and stones may break my bones but words will never hurt me? Contrary to this old saying, emotional abuse can severely damage a child’s mental health or social development, leaving lifelong psychological scars. Examples of emotional child abuse include:

  • Constant belittling, shaming, and humiliating a child.
  • Calling names and making negative comparisons to others.
  • Telling a child he or she is “no good," "worthless," "bad," or "a mistake."
  • Frequent yelling, threatening, or bullying.
  • Ignoring or rejecting a child as punishment, giving him or her the silent treatment.
  • Limited physical contact with the child—no hugs, kisses, or other signs of affection.
  • Exposing the child to violence or the abuse of others, whether it be the abuse of a parent, a sibling, or even a pet.

Child neglect

Child neglect—a very common type of child abuse—is a pattern of failing to provide for a child's basic needs, whether it be adequate food, clothing, hygiene, or supervision. Child neglect is not always easy to spot. Sometimes, a parent might become physically or mentally unable to care for a child, such as with a serious injury, untreated depression, or anxiety. Other times, alcohol or drug abuse may seriously impair judgment and the ability to keep a child safe.

Older children might not show outward signs of neglect, becoming used to presenting a competent face to the outside world, and even taking on the role of the parent. But at the end of the day, neglected children are not getting their physical and emotional needs met.

Physical child abuse

Physical abuse involves physical harm or injury to the child. It may be the result of a deliberate attempt to hurt the child, but not always. It can also result from severe discipline, such as using a belt on a child, or physical punishment that is inappropriate to the child’s age or physical condition.

Many physically abusive parents and caregivers insist that their actions are simply forms of discipline—ways to make children learn to behave. But there is a big difference between using physical punishment to discipline and physical abuse. The point of disciplining children is to teach them right from wrong, not to make them live in fear.

Resources and references

Warning signs of child abuse

Recognizing Child Abuse: What Parents Should Know (PDF) – Lists signs and symptoms of child abuse in children and in their parents. Covering physical abuse, emotional maltreatment, neglect, and sexual abuse, this outline is useful for teachers, family friends, and relatives. (Prevent Child Abuse America)

Physical child abuse

Physical Child Abuse – Reviews the definition of physical abuse and signs of abuse, including shaken baby syndrome (Child Welfare Information Gateway)

Shaken Baby Syndrome – Clear, comprehensive description of what SBS is, how it causes brain damage and death, its signs and symptoms, and strategies for soothing a baby before the caregiver’s frustration mounts. (KidsHealth)

Sexual child abuse

Prevent Child Sexual Abuse: Facts About Those Who Might Commit It (PDF) – Offers warning signs of sexual abuse in children and in their adult abusers, along with tips on how to prevent and stop it. (Stop It Now!)

Understanding Child Sexual Abuse – A clear, objective explanation of the effects of child sexual abuse, the chances of recovery, and strategies for prevention. (American Psychological Association)

Emotional child abuse

Emotional abuse – See the “Answers to common questions” on this British site for good advice about recognizing and responding to emotional child abuse. (National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children)

Fact Sheet: Emotional child abuse (Prevent Child Abuse America)

Child neglect

Child Neglect: Definition and Scope of Neglect – Article on what constitutes child neglect, how it affects children, what causes it, and how the community can intervene. (Child Welfare Information Gateway)

Neglect – Succinct lists of physical and behavioral indicators suggesting that a child is being neglected. (Coalition for Children)

Reporting and stopping child abuse

Toll-Free Crisis Hotline Numbers – (Child Welfare Information Gateway)

Talking about abuse – Discusses what to do if either a child or a caregiver approaches you about abuse. (NSPCC)

Reporting Child Abuse – Guidance on how to find out what your responsibilities are and where to get more information. (Darkness to Light)

Child Helpline International – A global portal for children with a list of crisis lines and web resources around the world. (

How the Child Welfare System Works – Information on the services available in the U.S. to protect the well-being of children. (U.S. Department of Health and Human Services)

Preventing child abuse

Talking to a child about abuse – Helps parents teach children how to protect themselves against abuse, including learning about touch, and that they should never keep secrets. (Childhelp)

Talking to kids about child sexual abuse – Discusses concrete tips on how to protect children against abuse, including talking to family members and avoiding tricks. (Stop it Now)

Pandora's Project, an online support group, message board, and chat room for rape and sexual abuse survivors

Missing Indian Kids - Children

A missing child is a parent's worst nightmare.

Every day thousands of children are reported missing.... Many are never found.

Many of the kidnappings/abductions end tragically in rape, assault and death.

Since its inception in 2000, National Centre For Missing Children is making a impact in protecting India's children, it offers hope to families who know that the search will not end till their child is found. We need your help to get these missing children home soon and safely. It is impossible for any one person, organization or government to search for the missing children on their own. All of us have to join together and help in the search for missing children. Please visit the page "You Can Help" for more details.

National Centre For Missing Children (NCMC) is a non political, non profit making and a non-governmental organization offering the services free of charge.

The site is presented for the parents, guardians, law enforcement agencies, free of charge, on a one to one manner as an alternative and unconventional method for locating a missing child who is lost or is suspected of having been kidnapped or is a runaway. It serves as a complement for the conventional methods and is not intended to interfere with the system's procedures or to promote false hope.

How many children go missing in a year in India?
In India no exact figures are available, however, according to an article in an English daily, the number of runaways is 10 lakhs per annum, i.e. every 30 seconds a child runs away from home. If you add the number of missing, lost and abducted children the number of missing children is phenomenal.

We do have figures of missing children in the USA. This may help give us an idea about the enormity of missing children issue in India.


Coventry expands domestic violence and abuse services

Coventry City Council has invested additional funding of £250,000 in new domestic violence and abuse (DVA)

services which will see the specialist services provide advice, support and accommodation to more adults and

children affected by this issue.The new contract will be managed by the Council with the support of other key

agencies in the city, including the Police, the Probation Service, health agencies, social care, and key statutory

and third sector agencies in the city.The new services start next week on Monday 29 September 2014 and will

introduce improved ways of working between key agencies in the city to support people affected by DVA in

Coventry.   The total annual value of the contract will be £1.2 million. It will be delivered by a range of specialist

organisations commissioned by the Council. They will be responsible for improving access and service provision

to victims, and services to children and perpetrators through the introduction of:

  • A new helpline and interactive website –  for victims, children and young people, perpetrators, professionals & members of the public in Coventry
  • A single point of access to all victim services
  • Support for victims of DVA living in the community
  • Supported accommodation for victims of DVA
  • A peer support service for victims of DVA
  • Support for children and young people living with DVA
  • A service for perpetrators to help change their behaviour




What is abuse?

Woman abuse is any threat, act or physical force that is used to create fear, control or intimidate you.


Physical Abuse

Any unnecessary/unwanted physical contact caused by another person resulting in bodily harm, discomfort and/or injury. e.g., slapping, kicking, restraining, choking, and restricting food.

Emotional Abuse

Any act that provokes fear, diminishes the individual's dignity or self-worth, and/or intentionally inflects psychological trauma on another person. (e.g., yelling, intimidating, silence, playing on emotions, degradation, treating her as though she was a child, coming home drunk or stoned, refusing to provide support or help out with the baby/children.)


Sexual Abuse


Any unwelcome or forced sexual activities. (e.g., unwanted sexual contact, forces her to have sex, forcing her to have sex with others, uttering threats to obtain sex, forcing sex when she is sick, after childbirth or surgery, treating her as a sex object, refusing to allow or forcing her to use contraception.)


Verbal Abuse


The use of negative comments that are unwelcome, embarrassing, offensive, threatening
and/or degrading to a woman. (e.g. name calling, false accusations, lying, saying one thing and meaning another.)


Financial Abuse


Any behaviour that reduces/eliminates a woman's financial independence and/or financial decision-making. (e.g. taking her money, forging her name, withholding money, spending money on addiction, gambling, sexual services, keeping family finances a secret.)


Social Abuse


Any behaviour resulting in the isolation and alienation of a woman from friends or family. (e.g. controlling what she does, whom she sees and talks to, failing to pass on messages, treating her like a servant, and making a "scene" in public.)


Religious Abuse


Any tactics that exert power and control over a woman's spirituality and religious orientation. (e.g. using religion to justify abuse or dominance, using church position to pressure for sex or favours.)


Environmental Abuse


Any tactics used that result in a woman being fearful of her surroundings. (e.g., slamming doors, punching walls, harming pets, driving too fast.)


Privilege/Social Status


Any comments or actions that suggest she is inferior because she comes from a different socio-economic background, the use of social status or wealth to hide or deny abusive behaviour, the use of wealth to involve her in expensive legal proceedings or to manipulate or prolong legal proceedings.

*adapted from Neighbours Friends and Family
There are many signs you or a loved one may be in an abusive relationship. Some may be easy to identify, others may be more subtle. We encourage you to read the list below, visit the other websites and/or contact a local shelter or second stage, and counselling services listed in this website to speak with a worker. There is no cost and you don't have to come in to get support!!!   

Warning signs of child abuse and neglect

Warning signs of child abuse and neglect The earlier child abuse is caught, the better the chance of recovery and appropriate treatment for the child. Child abuse is not always obvious. By learning some of the common warning signs of child abuse and neglect, you can catch the problem as early as possible and get both the child and the abuser the help that they need.

Of course, just because you see a warning sign doesn’t automatically mean a child is being abused. It’s important to dig deeper, looking for a pattern of abusive behavior and warning signs, if you notice something off.

Warning signs of emotional abuse in children

  • Excessively withdrawn, fearful, or anxious about doing something wrong.
  • Shows extremes in behavior (extremely compliant or extremely demanding; extremely passive or extremely aggressive).
  • Doesn’t seem to be attached to the parent or caregiver.
  • Acts either inappropriately adult (taking care of other children) or inappropriately infantile (rocking, thumb-sucking, throwing tantrums).

Warning signs of physical abuse in children

  • Frequent injuries or unexplained bruises, welts, or cuts.
  • Is always watchful and “on alert,” as if waiting for something bad to happen.
  • Injuries appear to have a pattern such as marks from a hand or belt.
  • Shies away from touch, flinches at sudden movements, or seems afraid to go home.
  • Wears inappropriate clothing to cover up injuries, such as long-sleeved shirts on hot days.

Warning signs of neglect in children

  • Clothes are ill-fitting, filthy, or inappropriate for the weather.
  • Hygiene is consistently bad (unbathed, matted and unwashed hair, noticeable body odor).
  • Untreated illnesses and physical injuries.
  • Is frequently unsupervised or left alone or allowed to play in unsafe situations and environments.
  • Is frequently late or missing from school.

Warning signs of sexual abuse in children

  • Trouble walking or sitting.
  • Displays knowledge or interest in sexual acts inappropriate to his or her age, or even seductive behavior.
  • Makes strong efforts to avoid a specific person, without an obvious reason.
  • Doesn’t want to change clothes in front of others or participate in physical activities.
  • An STD or pregnancy, especially under the age of 14.
  • Runs away from home.

Project 50 Files

Risk factors for child abuse and neglect

While child abuse and neglect occurs in all types of families—even in those that look happy from the outside—children are at a much greater risk in certain situations.

  • Domestic violence. Witnessing domestic violence is terrifying to children and emotionally abusive. Even if the mother does her best to protect her children and keeps them from being physically abused, the situation is still extremely damaging. If you or a loved one is in an abusive relationships, getting out is the best thing for protecting the children.
  • Alcohol and drug abuse. Living with an alcoholic or addict is very difficult for children and can easily lead to abuse and neglect. Parents who are drunk or high are unable to care for their children, make good parenting decisions, and control often-dangerous impulses. Substance abuse also commonly leads to physical abuse.
  • Untreated mental illness. Parents who suffering from depression, an anxiety disorder, bipolar disorder, or another mental illness have trouble taking care of themselves, much less their children. A mentally ill or traumatized parent may be distant and withdrawn from his or her children, or quick to anger without understanding why. Treatment for the caregiver means better care for the children.
  • Lack of parenting skills. Some caregivers never learned the skills necessary for good parenting. Teen parents, for example, might have unrealistic expectations about how much care babies and small children need. Or parents who were themselves victims of child abuse may only know how to raise their children the way they were raised. In such cases, parenting classes, therapy, and caregiver support groups are great resources for learning better parenting skills.
  • Stress and lack of support. Parenting can be a very time-intensive, difficult job, especially if you’re raising children without support from family, friends, or the community or you’re dealing with relationship problems or financial difficulties. Caring for a child with a disability, special needs, or difficult behaviors is also a challenge. It’s important to get the support you need, so you are emotionally and physically able to support your child.

“Our lives begin to end the day we become silent about the things that matter.”

How to Help Stop Cruelty Towards Animals

Know that all animals are equal. If you are serious about helping to stop animal cruelty, then realize that you cannot exclude a species of animal just because you think they're gross or useless. Some species that are sometimes excluded include animals such as cows or mice. Cows and mice are just as good as cats and dogs.
Donate to your local shelter! When you give money to your local shelter, the money goes to getting animals veterinary care and attention, toys, blankets, beds, food, treats, and new supplies! You could save dozens of animals lives by donating to your local shelter and/or wild life sanctuary. It doesn't even have to be for a local shelter- you can donate to animal shelters all over. Make sure that you only support clean, honest shelters.
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Make toys! Make toys for the animals at your local shelter. Recycle plastic water bottles and sew/stitch blue soft cloth around them as a chew toy for dogs! The reason that the color blue is recommended for dogs is because dogs can only see white, black, and blue. Make little balls filled with catnip or cotton so the cats have something to bat! You could also braid together pieces of cloth for animals to play with.

Avoid using products unless they specifically say that they were not tested on animals. Over 100 million animals are killed each year for chemical, drug, food, and cosmetics testing.

To learn the laws about "animals," get a law book or call your local sheriff and talk it over with him/her.
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If you see an animal being abused, immediately call 911 and report what is going on! Stay near to make sure the abuser does not get away with it! It is not recommended that you try to stop the abuser if he/she is armed or looks too violent. Instead, try to distract him/her with something to get them away from the animal! If the abuser is not armed and/or does not look violent towards humans, then try to talk to them to get them to realize what they are doing. Get the animal to safety and try to keep them away from the abuser until help arrives.

You will have to go to court represented as a witness when the abuser is arrested. Be prepared and try to not be afraid to tell the court what you saw and send the abuser to prison!

Get your school or employees you work with to help you raise money to help stop animal abuse!
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Helping endangered species also helps by stopping animal abuse and saving animals lives! Every two hours, an endangered species becomes extinct because there is not enough funding to save them.
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Adopt an animal. Do not shop for animals unless the animal probably won't find a home or is being treated poorly. Adopting gives you an animal that has probably never know what a great life feels like, while shopping for animals gives you animals that were taken from their natural, free, healthy lives. Some dogs you see in the pet store are from puppy mills, where people breed dogs to sell. Buying from pet stores only encourages puppy mills to keep abusing animals. Encourage others to adopt animals as well. Try to sponsor animal shelters that have too many animals. You could go door to door (with an adult, if you're under - aged), make an ad, hang flyers, etc.

Related Links

If you suspect animal cruelty is occurring in your neighborhood, read these tips and learn how best to document, report and follow up on the cruelty situation with local law enforcement officials.
Grown-ups are usually there to help and encourage kids, right? They take care of kids, help them learn how to do things, show them the right way to behave, and encourage the good things that kids do. Most adults treat kids well. But some adults hurt kids rather than help them. Another word for hurting someone is "abuse."

Child abuse (say: ah-BYOOS) can affect all kinds of kids, no matter where they live, how much money their families have, or who they live with. A kid can be abused by a parent, a stepparent, family member, a babysitter, teacher, coach, or a bigger kid.

Child abuse can happen anywhere — at home, school, childcare, or even in a church or other religious building.

Tell Right Away

A kid who is being seriously hurt or harmed should tell a trusted adult right away. This can be hard because the abuser (the person who is hurting or harming someone) might have frightened the boy or girl into staying quiet. No matter what the abuser says, abuse is always wrong — and a kid can ask for and get help in a few different ways.

A kid who can't think of a trusted adult to tell, or is worried about upsetting a parent or making someone angry, can call a special telephone number called a helpline, such as 1-800-4-A-CHILD. This hotline is open 24 hours a day, every day of the year. Your call is private and the people who answer the phone are trained to help. They also have a website where you can get help:

If you know someone else who you think might be being abused, you can help by telling your parent or another adult.

 20 Ways You Can Help Prevent Child Abuse

From the Texas Department of Family and Protective Services

What You Can Do

Unrealistic expectations of parenthood, differences between what we want and what we actually have, a strained relationship with our marriage partner, too much to do and too little time, financial problems, drug abuse, alcoholism, and a history of being abused as a child are examples of problems that can cause parents to take out anger and frustration on their children. Even very loving parents can lose control to the point of child abuse.

Here are some actions you can take to help children and their parents.
  1. Be a good example.
    Respect your family members. Use a courteous tone of voice with them. When children misbehave, let them know that you dislike what they did, not who they are. Don't hit your kids; violence teaches violence. Apologize when you're wrong. Say "I love you" more often. Reward good behavior.

  2. Be a friend to a parent.
    Listen. Sometimes, just being able to express anger and frustration helps ease tensions. Go shopping with a parent and child. Children are usually better behaved when their adults are happier and more relaxed. Invite a parent to go jogging or bowling or golfing. Exercise helps relieve stress.

  3. Reach out to neighbors or relatives with children.
    Offer to babysit to give them a much-needed break.

  4. Praise and encourage the children you know.
    Mean words can make a child feel worthless, ugly, and unloved, and the hurt can last a lifetime. So be positive. Tell a child you're proud of her and why. Stick up for her; don't let others tease or make fun of her. Smile. Let her know she is important to you. Say, "You're terrific. I like you!"

  5. Take action...don't wait for someone else to do it!
    Arrange for a speaker on child abuse and neglect to come to your PTA, church, club, or workplace. The more we all know about abuse and neglect, the more we can do to stop it.

  6. Organize safety systems for your neighborhood.
    Arrange for neighbors who are at home most of the day to watch out for children on their way to and from school. Set up "safe houses" where children can go if they feel threatened or afraid. Participate in a telephone network for neighborhood children who are home alone after school and need help, advice, or reassurance.

  7. Volunteer.
    Volunteer your time in a child crisis shelter, parenting support program, drug abuse prevention or treatment program, or shelter for the homeless.

  8. Set up an after-school-hours program at a retirement home.
    It's hard to tell who benefits more from such an arrangement, the children or the elders.

  9. Form a Carpenters Guild.
    Work with others in your church, club, or workplace to repair homes of disadvantaged families to make them more livable for children.

  10. Host a baby shower.
    Invite friends and neighbors to bring items for needy infants and children.

  11. Start a resource room.
    Call your local office of the Texas Department of Family and Protective Services and collect diapers, clothing, toys, books, and formula to help ease the transition for children who must be removed from their homes because of abuse and neglect. Hold a fund raiser to buy school supplies for foster children.

  12. Work in a day-care center.
    Volunteer your time in a day-care center that serves abused and neglected children. Work with your church, club, or organization to form a partnership with a child-care center that serves low-income children.

  13. Be a mentor.
    Help a pregnant teen-ager learn parenting skills. Or be a mentor to a pre-teen through one of the school mentoring programs.

  14. Learn more about child abuse and child abuse prevention.
    Teach others. Plan an adult education program in your church, club, or organization to inform people about children's needs. Open your group's facility to local education programs for parents.

  15. Become a foster parent.
    It's not an easy job, but the rewards are great when you help a child learn what it feels like to be safe.

  16. Help a foster child get a good start.
    Call the Preparation for Adult Living program in the Texas Department of Family and Protective Services and provide "housewarming gifts" of linens, pots and pans, small appliances, and lamps for 18-year-old foster children who are moving out on their own.

  17. Get involved with the child welfare board in your county.

  18. Understand which children are most likely to be abused.
    Although child abuse occurs in all racial, ethnic, cultural, and socio-economic groups, physical abuse and neglect are more likely among people living in poverty. Children who are most likely to be abused are children who are mentally retarded, premature, unwanted, stubborn, inquisitive, demanding, or have a disability

  19. Learn to recognize the signs of abuse.
    Know the signs of neglect, physical abuse, sexual abuse, and emotional abuse listed at the bottom of this page. Know them.

  20. Report suspected child abuse and neglect.
    Call 1-800-252-5400 or your local law enforcement agency if you think a child is being neglected, sexually abused, or physically or emotionally abused. Children are hardly ever abused only once. If you suspect it, you must report it. That's the law. Reporting suspected child abuse makes it possible for a family to get help. Note: Other states may use (512) 834-3784 to report abuse or neglect that has occurred in Texas.









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