Meeting the Actual Truths!

As confusing as this title may be, it should soon become clearer. As many of the Students who’ve heard any of the ongoing tales may know, they may have rested in our memories as a story or riddle. This is typically the basis of the regular children’s stories and rhymes we learn throughout our development. I raised this with some of my later Lecturers and Tutors of a Teaching Course. While there are learning outcomes, it starts to enter dark history, when certain tales are repeated year by year, from the Perpetrating Teachers. As a scare-factor, warning or even as a dark bragging – I have had the pleasure of meeting with some of these Old Boys, actually at the centre of these stories! I wasn’t glad about that, only relieved to hear the truth. Noting how over the years, other’s retelling, details being changed it was worth noting that even these dark folklore have been based off some truths, which also have involved some Student Victims and adult Perpetrators who may often be effected from their childhood trauma.

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Common points, Journals and Books

As a result of common (parallel) habits being identified, from the increase in (hidden) truths being shared in Messages, Hearings & SocialMedia – collections of eNews-Poetry-Statements-Media will be shared. Under our newest ‘Library‘ menu, a list of these “Common points, Journals and Books” is starting.

A future automated entry will be possible, but for now either Post a Message or eMail the following to office@royalcommbbc.blog: (e.g. Beyond belief)

Library

Brisbane City Council

Material Type

eBook – DOWNLOADABLE EBOOK.

Item BC/Title

Beyond Belief: the Catholic Church and the Child Abuse Scandal

Call Number

824328-1001

Social differences – NRS

Although some other Support Groups are opting for a non-digital form of entry of their National Redress Scheme data, I actually prefer this method. Along with the guiding readings that appear throughout each phase, it also gives the Applicants ongoing chances to ‘Save & come back later’ – encouraging regular breaks. After my longest entry, I was taking days to get my head around the effect. But, thankfully I did. I encourage anyone who’s been effected by ChildSexualAbuse to put their details into these NRS Applications!

NRS – National Redress Scheme!

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Having begun entering some of my instances on the NRS part of the my.gov.au, I must both congratulate the Security of these, but also pass out strong Warnings to those who’ve made previous Submissions: be prepared to re-enter this same Info (most likely with greater detail). Thankfully, there’s no time limit – on having to do all-at-once. You can Save, take a break & sign back in later. Each phase has explanatory info, to get CSA Survivours prepared for what that section focuses on. If you’re wondering if you should start an Application, here’s a view of the 1st page. https://www.nationalredress.gov.au

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Australian Government Response

Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse: Final Report

The achievements of the Royal Commission and the commitments in this Australian Government Response are a tribute to the survivors and victims of institutional child sexual abuse, their families and supporters. Their courage has helped to create a culture of accountability and of trust in children’s voices that will help all of us to take responsibility for keeping children safe and well.

The Australian Government has listened to the Royal Commission and to survivors and victims of institutional child sexual abuse. The Australian Government acknowledges that much more needs to be done to prevent and protect children from sexual abuse in institutions.

Cultural change in our institutions and society more broadly, is fundamental to ensuring the safety of our children. Changing our institutional cultures and providing the legal and practical safeguards to support that change will take some time. Many of Australia’s governments and institutions have already acted to start that change, knowing that giving redress and comfort to survivors and protecting children into the future is urgent and cannot wait. In this response, the Australian Government has recognised and acknowledged that there must be change, but has also highlighted where genuine efforts at reform are being made.

On 15 December 2017, the Royal Commission submitted its Final Report to the Governor-General, His Excellency General the Honourable Sir Peter Cosgrove AK MC (Retd). The Final Report was tabled in the Australian Parliament the same day.

The Royal Commission recommended the Australian Government and all state and territory governments should issue a formal response to the Final Report within six months of it being tabled.

Of the 409 recommendations in the Final Report, 84 recommendations deal with redress, which the Australian Government is responding to through the creation of the National Redress Scheme for people who have experienced institutional child sexual abuse. Of the remaining 325 recommendations, 122 have been directed wholly or partially to the Australian Government. The Response accepts, or accepts in principle 104 of these 122 recommendations. The remaining 18 recommendations directed at the Australian Government are listed as being ‘for further consideration’ or are ‘noted’. The Australian Government has not rejected any of the recommendations.

The Australian Government has also ‘noted’ some recommendations that fall within the leadership and responsibility of state and territory governments or that the Royal Commission directed to religious or other non-government institutions. The Australian Government will continue to work closely with all governments and institutions, including religious institutions, to promote children’s safety and wellbeing. Our expectation is that other governments and institutions will respond to each of the Royal Commission’s recommendations, indicating what action they will take in response to them and will report on their implementation of relevant recommendations annually in December, along with the Australian, state and territory governments. Where other governments and institutions decide not to accept the Royal Commission’s recommendations they should state so and why.

The Australian Government thanks the Commissioners, Mr Bob Atkinson AO APM, Justice Jennifer Coate, Mr Robert Fitzgerald AM, Professor Helen Milroy, Mr Andrew Murray and the Chair of the Royal Commission, the Hon Justice Peter McClellan AM, for their leadership and compassion throughout the Royal Commission and for delivering such a significant report for our nation. The Australian Government is grateful to the staff, expert witnesses, researchers, stakeholder groups, and government and non-government representatives who came forward to share their knowledge and experience. The Australian Government also acknowledges the spirit of commitment demonstrated by all state and territory governments during the Royal Commission and in working to address its recommendations. Most importantly, the Australian Government thanks the survivors and victims of institutional child sexual abuse, together with their families and supporters, for their courage and determination in telling their stories and for raising the awareness needed to protect our children.

The Hon Malcolm Turnbull MP The Hon Christian Porter MP

Prime Minister of Australia Attorney-General

(Retrieved from https://www.ag.gov.au/RightsAndProtections/Australian-Government-Response-to-the-Royal-Commission-into-Institutional-Responses-to-Child-Sexual-Abuse/Documents/australian-government-response-introduction.docx)

Australian Government Response to the Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse

The Australian Government is committed to ensuring that children in institutional care are safe and protected from abuse.

On 13 June 2018, the Australian Government tabled its response to the Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse.

The Australian Government Response acknowledges the courage of the survivors and victims of institutional child sexual abuse, their families and supporters as well as the work of the Royal Commission in helping to create changes to ensure that children are protected from child abuse in all institutions now and in the future.

The full version and individual chapters are available to download below:

• Australian Government Response – Introduction [PDF 380KB]

• Australian Government Response – Introduction [DOCX 136KB]

• Part one: Final Report Response [PDF 852KB]

• Part one: Final Report Response [DOCX 205KB]

• Part two: Working With Children Checks Report Response [PDF 380KB]

• Part two: Working With Children Checks Report Response [DOCX 131KB]

• Part three: Criminal Justice Report Response [PDF 565KB]

• Part three: Criminal Justice Report Response [DOCX 168KB]

• Part four: Redress and Civil Litigation Report Response [PDF 292KB]

• Part four: Redress and Civil Litigation Report Response [DOCX 137KB]

• Fact sheet [PDF 193KB]

• Fact sheet [DOCX 112KB]

In December 2017, the Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse Final Report made 409 recommendations. The Australian Government is addressing each of these recommendations in partnership with state and territory governments.

More information about the Australian Government’s response is available on the following pages:

• Role of Australian Government agencies

• Role of states and territories

• Role of institutions

• Support services

To obtain a hard-copy of the Australian Government Response, please contact the CARCImplementationTaskforce@ag.gov.au and include your postal address with your message.

(Retrieved from https://www.ag.gov.au/carcresponse)

Translating and Interpreting Service (TIS National)

Translating and Interpretation Services are available for the National Redress Scheme. For more info, https://www.tisnational.gov.au/ has further details. Contact TIS National, Support Groups or Message us now.

The Translating and Interpreting Service (TIS National) provides access to phone and on-site interpreting services in over 150 languages.
— Read on www.tisnational.gov.au/

Western Australian Government to join the Scheme

The National Redress Scheme welcomes the formal announcement that the Western Australian Government will participate in the Scheme.

This significant announcement means that the Scheme will be truly national, now that every state and territory government has agreed to participate. This achieves one of the Royal Commission’s central recommendations to establish a single national redress scheme to deliver justice for people who experienced institutional child sexual abuse.

This commitment means people who experienced institutional child sexual abuse in Western Australian Government institutions will also be able to access redress. It will also allow non-government organisations to provide redress for abuse which occurred in Western Australia.

Six major churches and charities have also agreed to join the Scheme– the Catholic Church, Anglican Church, Uniting Church, The Salvation Army, YMCA and Scouts Australia.

Western Australia will need to pass legislation in order to participate, which may happen early next year, but people can still apply from 1 July 2018.

The National Redress Scheme will commence on 1 July 2018. Applications can be submitted online, or in paper form.

Where do I get support?

Support services made available as part of the Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse are available to assist people who experienced institutional child sexual abuse. Contact details for these support services can be found on the Department of Social Services’ website.

For more information about the National Redress Scheme, see www.dss.gov.au/redress, or contact the National Redress Scheme Information Line on 1800 146 713.

Those who need immediate assistance can contact:

• Beyond Blue 1300 22 4636

• Lifeline 13 11 14

• 1800 Respect 1800 737 732

• Suicide Call Back Service 1300 659 467

• Mensline 1300 78 99 78

• In an emergency call Triple Zero (000)

Legislation passed for the National Redress Scheme

We are pleased to announce that the Australian Parliament has passed legislation for the National Redress Scheme. This has paved the way for the Scheme to commence as planned on 1 July 2018.

The National Redress Scheme for Institutional Child Sexual Abuse Bill 2018 was passed on 19 June 2018 and received Royal Assent on 22 June 2018.

This significant milestone is the product of the extensive work of support groups, advocates and people who have experienced institutional child sexual abuse.

Applications can be submitted from 1 July 2018 and people can apply online or by paper form.

Where do I get support?

Support services made available as part of the Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse are available to assist people who experienced institutional child sexual abuse. Contact details for these support services can be found on the Department of Social Services’ website.

For more information about the National Redress Scheme, see www.dss.gov.au/redress, or contact the National Redress Scheme Information Line on 1800 146 713.

Those who need immediate assistance can contact:

• Lifeline on 13 11 14

• 1800Respect on 1800 737 732

• MensLine Australia on 1300 789 978