Kurt Nimmo and Alex Jones
March 13, 2008
It was a victory for Treffly Coyne, accused of child abuse for the crime of leaving her 2-year-old sleeping daughter in a car ten yards away while she donated to the Salvation Army during the Christmas season. On Thursday, Cook County prosecutors decided not to prosecute the mom, no doubt in large part due to the round of negative publicity the county received for threatening to throw the mom in prison. Coyne was arrested early last December after a Crestwood, Illinois, cop saw her daughter alone in a car, parked in a Walmart loading zone not ten yards away while she put coins in a Salvation Army kettle.
“Coyne’s trial was supposed to begin Thursday, but prosecutors could not meet the burden of proof and decided to drop the charges, Cook County State’s Attorney spokesman John Gorman said,” reports ABC News. “Her husband reacted with relief and anger. If convicted, his wife faced up to a year in jail and a fine of $2,500.”
“We shouldn’t have had to fight this long and this hard when my wife never did anything wrong,” he said, adding that the case “only shows they tore my family apart for no reason,”said Coyne’s husband, Tim Janecyk.
Coyne and Janecyk should consider themselves lucky because in many cases the state “kidjacks” children, who are never seen or heard from again. As the research of Annette M. Hall reveals, nearly a thousand children are forcibly removed from their home and enter the national “foster care system” each and every day in America. In California, a full 20% of all children are in so-called foster care, essentially victims of state organized kidnapping rings for profit. In fact, as Hall notes, grabbing kids is nothing more or less than a profit-driven industry, as the feds actually reimburse the states for this criminal behavior. “This is an industry, which has grown by huge proportions and must be reined in. The Gestapo type tactics currently being used by state agencies, to increase revenue from federal sources may provide jobs today for the local economy but is having a negative impact on many levels.”
Across the board, the chances CPS abducted children will suffer physical and sexual abuse in a so-called “foster home care” are intolerably high. Trudy Festinger, head of the Department of Research at the New York University School of Social Work, has determined that over 28 per cent of the children in state care had been abused while in the system. “There are a lot of injuries, a lot of abuse. The most significant thing is the psychological death of so many of these kids. Kids are being destroyed every day, destroyed by a government-funded system set out to help them,” Children’s Rights Project attorney Marcia Robinson Lowry told the Chicago Tribune.
As practicing family attorney Gregory Hession noted last year, thousands of families are forcibly separated from their children annually based on unsubstantiated or outright false allegations of child abuse. “Hession writes that state CPS agencies continually yank children out of good, loving homes based on flimsy allegations of child abuse,” explains Bill Hahn. “He asserts that the child protection business generates so much money, and employs so many social workers, therapists, lawyers and other professionals, that it needs a steady flow of cases to keep all of these workers employed.” State CPS agencies have moved aggressively to include home-schooling and spanking children as forms of abuse, in addition to “not overseeing all play activities, or for when a child has an accident.”
So egregious are CPS abuses in Arizona, Maricopa County Attorney Andrew Thomas recently put his support behind House bill 24-54, reports KTAR 92.3 in Phoenix. The bill would require CPS to release information if a child is hurt or killed while in their care. “Government agencies need to be held accountable, particularly when they’re involved in potentially the death of a child,” Thomas told the news-talk radio station. “Thomas said he has dozens of case files where kids have been hurt or killed while under the protection of CPS.”
Treffly Coyne is indeed lucky she did not have her daughter yanked by the state, although her ordeal is likely not over. Crestwood Police Chief Timothy Sulikowski said he disagreed with prosecutors’ decision to drop the case. “We stand by the actions of our officers that night and they were looking out for the best interests of the child,” he said.
It appears the cops decided to call the state’s “child welfare agency” because Coyne was not cooperative and “refused to give them basic information, including the child’s name.” In other words, Ms. Coyne did not submit and grovel, the sort of response police increasingly expect from citizens. “By not providing us with that information and the information of her child, at that point we don’t know that that child is hers. We don’t know if that child has been listed as a kidnapped child or a missing child,” said Sulikowski. “Absolutely, she forced this.”
In fact, according to the Family Newsgroup, the police are the child absuers, not Ms. Coyne. “Unfortunately, the three other little girls, horrified to see their mother arrested, were not taken into protective custody. They were completely ignored by the Crestwood Police and walked away terrified, crying and left on their own” at the shopping center. After all, the police were preoccupied with a citizen who had not paid the proper amount of respect.
As it turns out, Coyne was afraid of the cops and wanted her husband there, but she was arrested before he arrived. No doubt, considering the increasing incidents where police wantonly abuse people for little or no reason — the strip search of a woman in Stark County, Ohio, by male police officers comes to mind, and dozens of taser incidents over the last several months — she had good reason to be afraid of the cops.
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