Published  Mar. 10, 2019                                                                                 see also

   Truth is my business!            Hoaxtead Watch No. #95

About Child Interrogation Techniques #11

       The following is presented in fair use clause of the copyright law and vitally important in the war to stop SRA and Satanism, or at the very least, expose it, that people might better be able to avoid it and warn others. The following is a description the proper techniques for interviewing children, and understanding how they think and express themselves and what avoid that might lead a child. That said, most accusations of leading children are very exaggerated or more often, completely lied about and distorted.

I will be talking about that as we go along. I reference the piece that I will be discussing:

International Journal of Law and Psychiatry, Vol. 7, pp. 89-103, 1984 Printed in the U.S.A. All rights reserved.

0160-2527,84 $3.00 + .00 Copyright 4, 1984 Pergamon Press Ltd


This is the final page of the article cited above, with its references, further down.


It is not surprising that an adult involved with a child, reports that the child experiences the same feelings since to say otherwise would mean that he is involved with the child against his or her will. The offender is making decisions for the child regarding the adult's feelings and his or her desire to participate. When children are asked about their feelings during child-adult sex, many report not feeling a close, intimate relationship.

The seven cognitive distortions discussed above are only a sample of the various beliefs or attitudes held by adults as they involve themselves with children. One issue which is common to all these cognitive distortions is that the adult never attempts to validate his beliefs with other adults. A simple means of validation would be for the offender to question people unknown to him (members of the business community, lawyers, psychologists, priests, rabbis, physicians, or parents) about his beliefs about his sexual behavior with children. Failure to evaluate one's cognitions suggests that the adult does not want feedback from others.


Sexual activities between children and adults is far from a simple issue, especially when such tremendous variability in sexual behavior exists from one society to another. The morality of sex between children and adults is a major focus because we all have strong moral opinions about sex, one way or the other.

Moral decisions frequently arise from the perceived emotional, legal and social consequences to the child. Many times, however, the perception of such consequences is strongly influenced by the source of that information which makes interpretation of the information problematic. The issue of informed consent appears to transcend much of the confusion produced by moral issues and brings clarity to whether or not a child can participate in sexual activities with adults. Based upon our analysis of the issues of informed consent, it appears to be extremely difficult for a child to give such consent.

A perplexing world still remains for the adult who is attracted to children. What is he to do, given his arousal pattern and society's disapproval of his sexual behavior with children? At present it appears that he changes the inner world in which he lives by developing cognitions and beliefs that support his behavior. He conceals from others so as to justify his sexual interactions with children. At present the offender has four alternatives to his dilemma.

First, he can attempt to change his culture's beliefs about sex between children and adults so that they are consistent with his own. This seems possible, but not very probable.

Second, he might do nothing and continue to live in a society which is offended by his behavior with children. Unfortunately, for the reasons described above, concealment of his behavior heightens the likelihood of negative consequences for the child he involves himself with (he is likely to hurt the very child he reports caring so much about).

A third alternative is to seek out a culture that supports child-adult sexual activities. Many report, however, that this is a high price to pay for attraction to children.

A final alternative would be to change his arousal pattern so he is no longer attracted to children. Many believe this is impossible to do because they have not been able to do it themselves. Newer treatment strategies suggest that eliminating arousal to children is a reasonable alternative that can be successful. Whichever choice the offender makes, the solution will not be simple.

Truth1: Did you see the stupid mistake above? Change his arousal pattern that he did not choose in the first place and they don't even know that they are dealing with instinct. If one were to do a long-term treatment of Recovered Memory Therapy (RMT), and if their desire to have sex with children was caused by some events in the past, then those desires would cease after reliving those events/harm. But Satanists like RD, don't believe in RMT as a real thing. I got a better idea. Ban sex with anyone pre-pubescent, if you are post-pubescent.

But I would advocate that only child rape as in full penetration, be severely punished. That as I recommended for women, so for children to some degree, that a mere touch in the wrong place with no penetration should not be anywhere near the punishment for rape. Don't you find it odd that the Bible never listed any punishment, for the apparently minor crimes of fondling, flashing, skirt cameras, a pinch or light slap on the butt or whatever. I know of 2 incidences of flashing, one on a bunch of nuns, the other from 2nd story bedroom window to some school girls. In both cases, 3.5 years. I would have said a $50 fine. If you keep doing it, it will double. That 3.5 years also means a felony record and being on the sex registry list. I see them as misdemeanors.

The mere act of being naked or lifting a dress is satisfied with $50. Pulling her shorts down to fully exposed buttocks? $100 or $200 if there are 3 or more people around.

Again what I emphasize is that if a guy commits any little offense, he knows he is screwed so he might very well got for the whole 100% rape since it is no worse than any of the other offenses. This is as the government likes it. For almost noting at all, you can blackmail a man into anything. It is a major part of any of our societal problems.

And if you are a Christian, surely you do not want to be found insisting on the devil's way, rather then God's. God does not even bother with the petty stuff that the we do in 2019. If you fear God and want to live by His ways, then you need to see sex crimes in substantially distinguished categories that separate the petty from the severe, like real 100% rape, that could pass on disease and for a woman impregnated, to have to carry a child she did not consent to, so say nothing of the trauma that a real rape can cause.

Oddly enough, I see rape often punished by mere "community service" or only 3 years prison when exposing yourself could get you 3.5 years. It makes no sense.

You will note that no one else on earth advocates for what I do. I stand alone with God, Moses, and the Mosaic law, not adding to it or taking away from it.

I also know that Hoaxtead will not approve either. But they work for the devil and his network.

I first came this reference in a book "Crimes Against Children" that deals with the Little Rascals Day Care scandal in Edenton, N.C. USA, back in the 1980s.

The author was David E. McCall. I thought his reference was to child interrogation by parents, therapists and police and lawyers but I was wrong. He did cover the subject quite a bit as Satanists claimed that the children were "coached" and "led" which absolutely was NOT the case. But the state ended up reversing the just convictions in time. I thought that trial by jury was final. But when it comes to Satan, we have no rights in anything.

So it remains my goal to cover this book and address how children should be protected from abusive lawyers, which is not the case when it involves Satanists on trial. Then you can run all over them and yell at them. Nice world, is it not? This was the problem at the McMartin School trial. Coming soon is the exposure of the ITNJ.

It seems like no matter what any of us do, there are powerful, well placed people who suppress or cover up everything. This remains our biggest obstacle. When we try to speak out in court or on the net, we are silenced.


1.   Abel, G. G., and Blanchard, E. B. (1974). The role of fantasy in the treatment of sexual deviation. Archives of General Psychiatry, 30, 467 -475.

2.   Abel, G. G., Rouleau. J. L., Cunningham-Rathner. J. (in press). Sexually aggressive behavior. In W. Curran, A. McGarry and S. Shah (Eds.), Modern Legal Psychiatry and Psychology. Philadelphia: F. A. Davis, Co.

3.   Bandura, A. (1973). Aggression: A social learning analysis. New Jersey, Prentice Hall.

4.   Becker, J. V., Skinner, L. J., Abel, G. G.. and Tracey, E. (1982). Incidence and types of sexual dysfunctions in rape and incest victims. Journal of Sex and Marital Therapy, 8, 65-74.

5.   Becker, J. V., Skinner, L. J. and Abel, G. G. (1983). Sequelae of sexual assault: The survivor's perspective. In J. Greer and I. Stuart (Eds.), The Sexual Aggressor: Current Perspectives on treatment. New York, Van Nostrand Reinhold, Inc.

6.   Bender, L. and Blau, A. (1937). The reaction of children to sexual relations with adults. American Journal of Orthopsychiatry, 7, 500.

7.   Browning, D. H. and Boatman, B. (1977). Incest: Children at risk. American Journal of Psychiatry, 134, 69.

8.   Calderone, M. S. (1977, May). Sexual Rights. SIECUS Report.

9.   Constantine, L. L. (1981a) The effects of early sexual experience. In L. Constantine and F. Martinson (Eds.), Children and Sex. Boston: Little, Brown and Company.

10.            Constantine, L. L. (1981b) The sexual rights of children: Implications of a radical perspective. In L. Constantine and F. Martinson (Eds.), Children and Sex. Boston: Little, Brown and Company.

11.            DeFrancis, V. (1965). Protecting the Child Victims of Sex Crimes. American Humane Association. Children's Division, Denver, Colorado.

12.            DeJong, A. R., Emmett, G. A. and Hervada, A. A. (1982). Epidemiologic factors in sexual abuse of boys. American Journal of Diseases of Children, 136, 990-993.

13.            Dixon, K. N., Arnold, L. E. and Calestro, K. (1978). Father-son incest: under-reported psychiatric problem. American Journal of Psychiatry, 135, 835.

14.            Farson, R. (1974). Birthrights: A Bill of Rights for Children. New York: Macmillan.

15.            Finkelhor, D. (1979a). Sexually Victimized Children. New York: Free Press.

16.            Finkelhor, D. (1979b). What's wrong with sex between adults and children? American Journal of Orthopsychiatry, 49, 692-697.

17.            Finkelhor, D. (1981). Sex between siblings: Sex play, incest and aggression. In L. Constantine and F. Martinson (Eds.), Children and Sex. Boston: Little Brown and Co.

18.            Foster, H. H. and Freed, J. J. (1972). A bill of rights for children. Family Law Quarterly, 6. 343- 347.

19.            Gangnon, J. H. (1965). Sexuality and sexual learning in the child. Psychiatry, 28, 3, 212-228.

20.            Gaylin, W. (1982). The competency of children: No longer all or none. The Hastings Center Report, 12, 333-338.

21.            James, J. and Meyerding, J. (1977). Early sexual experience and prostitution. American Journal of Psychiatry, 134, 1381.

22.            Knopp, F. H. (1982). Remedial Intervention in Adolescent Sex Offenses: Nine Program Descriptions. New York: Safer Society Press.

23.            Landis, J. (1956). Experiences of 500 children with adult sexual deviation. Psychiatric Quarterly Supplement, 30, 91-109.

24.            Lukianowicz, N. (1972). Incest: paternal incest: II other types of incest. British Journal of Psychiatry, 120, 301.

25.            Meiselman, K. C. (1978). A Psychological Study ofCatt,ves and Effects with Treatment Recommendations. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.

26.            Nakashima, I. I. and Zakus, C. E. (1977). Incest: review and clinical experience. Pediatrics, 60, 5

27.            Nelson, J. A. (1981). The Impact of Incest: Factors in Self-Evaluation. In L. Constantine and F. Martinson (Eds.), Children and Sex. Boston: Little Brown and Company.

COMPLICATIONS, CONSENT, AND COGNITIONS                             


28.  Peters, J. (1976). Children who are victims of sexual assault and the psychology of offenders. American Journal of Psychology, 30. 398.

29.  Reiss, A. J. (1960). Sex Offenses: The marginal status of the adolescent. Law and Contemporary Problems. 25 , 2.

30.  Rosenfeld, A. A., Nadelson, C. C. and Krieger, M. (1979). Fantasy and reality in patients' reports of incest. Journal of Clinical Psychiatry. 40, 159.

11. Tsai, M., Feldman-Summers, S. and Edgar, M. (1979). Childhood molestation: differential impacts on the psychosocial functioning. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 88, 407-417.


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