ITNJ judicial commission of inquiry into human trafficking, child sex abuse

Official Announcement
On 15 June 2017 the ITNJ Board of Trustees issued an official announcement of the ITNJ Judicial Commission of Inquiry into Human Trafficking and Child Sex Abuse.

The Commission seeks to document — as no one else has done — the totality of the child abuse spectrum from slavery to sex to murder to body parts harvesting. Our intent is to document how many children actually go missing each year (with eight million a year as a speculative assumption); how long they live once ingested into the child abuse network of networks (two years is our preliminary assumption); what precisely happens to children; and who precisely is responsible for protecting this long-running genocide against our most vulnerable children.

The Commission, over the course of six to nine months and not to exceed one year, will investigate submissions, receive and hear testimonials and depositions of individuals, conduct technical surveys of both conventional databases and the Dark Web, and hold hearings as needed. The prime function of the ITNJ Judicial Commission is to raise planetary awareness and document facts, not to prosecute. To this end the Commission will: a) publish a Commission Report for submission to all world nations, multilateral police and intelligence agencies, associated world media and the public at large; and b) establish a consolidated world-resource and repository for hard data and analytics across the broad gamut of human trafficking and child sex abuse. The online platform is to be made open-source as an irrefutable touchstone for the public; all elements of government and especially law enforcement and intelligence agencies and the media.

At appropriate points along the way, and at the end of the Inquiry in late 2019, the panel of ITNJ Justices will issue Judgments, Declarations, and Recommendations. Some recommendations may be to agencies of governments, such as to the USA Department of Justice or to the UK Crown Prosecution Service, to investigate and prosecute cases that fall under their jurisdiction. These judgments, declarations, and recommendations will have the weight of law. Although the ITNJ does not have an enforcement mechanism, any enforcement agency, such as Interpol or a national or local law enforcement agency of any country, may choose to act within their lawful boundaries by making arrests based on judgements or recommendations issued by the ITNJ.

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