Infant Anti Possession

The Dark, Side of Domestic Adoption was prevalent in the past and still is.

Sadly key components of the Convention on the Rights of the Child were and are regularly in breach.

Created by UNICEF along with specialised agencies of the United Nations — such as the International Labour Organization, the World Health Organization and United Nations Educational, Scientific, and Cultural organization — along with ‘competent’ bodies such as non-governmental organizations in consultative status.

The UN General Assembly adopted the Convention and opened it for signature on 20 November 1989 (the 30th anniversary of its Declaration of the Rights of the Child). It came into force on 2 September 1990, after it was ratified by the required number of nations.

Here are some key articles that have been regularly breached by numerous countries worldwide by influential people, religious and adoption organisations and not to mention hospitals.

Article 7 — Name and nationality. The child has the right to a name at birth. The child also has the right to acquire a nationality and, as far as possible, to know his or her parents and be cared for by them.

Article 8 — Preservation of identity. The State has an obligation to protect and, if necessary, re-establish basic aspects of the child’s identity. This includes name, nationality and family ties.

Article 11 — Illicit transfer and non-return. The State has an obligation to prevent and remedy the kidnapping or retention abroad of children by a parent or third party.

Article 13 — Freedom of expression. The child has the right to express his or her views, obtain information and make ideas or information known, regardless of frontiers.

Article 21 — Adoption. In countries where adoption is recognized and/or allowed, it shall be carried out only in the best interests of the child, and then only with the authorization of competent authorities and safeguards for the child.

Article 25 — Periodic review of placement. A child who is placed by the State for reasons of care, protection or treatment is entitled to have that placement evaluated regularly.

Article 30 — Children of minorities or indigenous populations. Children of minority communities and indigenous populations have the right to enjoy their own culture and to practice their own religion and language.

Article 35 — Sale, trafficking and abduction. It is the State’s obligation to make every effort to prevent the sale, trafficking, and abduction of children.

Solution

So far to date, no amount of legislative change has anything to address the trauma and associated fallout linked to adoption. Certain minorities have been given open slather to abuse and ignore the rights of children under the guise of an obviously corrupt sense of social morality.

Something out of the ordinary must be done to both combat and shock this injustice into submission and demolish narcissistic self-provocation.


Hear me out

Anti-Possession Symbol

Anti-possession symbol is a modern variation of the good old pentagram. Widely used in contemporary culture, movies and tattoo art this symbol is a regular pentagram. It is probably seen in this context because it takes a central part in Wicca religion– the pagan religion on new age. Wiccans worship nature, but their cults also include magic practices. They widely used the pentagram as a tool for protection and banishing evil energies.

We can make more associations with protection and anti-possession of bad energies in other interpretations. Pythagoreans- the followers of the Greek philosopher- were both interested in philosophy, mathematics, and mysticism. They believed the pentagram was a symbol of health. They even included letters spelling the word “health.”

Sometimes, when referring to magic and sorcery, the pentagram is included in a circle. It is not touching the circle’s borders and is a symbol of the magic, placed the safe circle. Sometimes this symbol substitutes the Seal of Solomon, as a simplification of the hexagram.

There is no direct meaning pointing the circled pentagram is an anti-possession tool. It is a multi-layered symbol with an overall positive meaning of unity and perfection. It is also connected win Neo-Pagan religion; this is why people take it as a sign of protection against evil.

Whatever you may think of this, you have to admit that if an infant was put up for adoption either wearing one of these or had a tattoo on under their foot. I’m pretty sure certain types of people would definitely think twice about adoption, and let’s face it, if they were the kind of people that would get hung up on this, they aren’t the kind of people fit for adoption.

I know what my next tattoo will be!

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