Thats our Judge


Thats our Judge

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About towardchange

Your ‘Family Rights’ believing in the best interest of children. The issues which are important to me are, children and their families, the injustices to parents, which may occur, because of inadequate information, mistakes or corruption. This is happening every day. every minute and every second. For years I have campaigned for the rights of children and their voices to be heard.
This entry was posted in Child Welfare, Family, Family Law, Parental Rights and tagged , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

33 Responses to Thats our Judge

  1. towardchange says:

    The issue is about the Family Court System and children who love their parents and their parents love them in return. We do understand that there are cases, where there is no choice but the Family Court needs to intervene, namely the Baby P case and other cases that are similar nature.

    A clear review of Judges who preside over family matters is needed not for the future, action now. From the President’s previous comments and others before him We all need to be asking the President of the Family Division in THE SUPREME COURT OF JUDICATURE, what action will be taken toward change. Public is law is failing and the amendments to it are based in the best interest of the Judge who maybe presiding over a particular case.

  2. Darlene says:

    A grandparent bought a judge and my son in 2008. The judge was subsequently voted out of office in 2010 due to his disregard of parental and children’s rights. However, the parents and children he has unconstitutionally separated have yet to be united.

  3. towardchange says:

    By Tim Taylor, March 18 2003
    Extract

    The House of Lords in the early 1980s had a clean sweep of Oxford men and all from leading public schools, with the exception being Lord Edmund Davis, a former grammar school boy. A decade earlier eight of nine judges in the Chancery Division had attended public school and Oxbridge. The educational backgrounds of the judges of the House of Lords, the Court of Appeal (Civil Division), the Chancery Division and the Commercial Court.

    The judges in these courts, all are white, 98 per cent are male, 84 per cent went to public school and 90 per cent to Oxbridge; 78 per cent achieved what we called the “full house”, that is they are white, male, public school and Oxbridge.

    In today’s House of Lords, out of 25 law lords, three were educated in South Africa and the same number were educated in British grammar schools. The only noticeable changes in diversity are that the judiciary has been enriched by there being more Jewish judges and more judges of South African extraction.

    The above extract is dated, but relevant to our modern times.
    COURT OF APPEAL https://towardchange.wordpress.com/2011/06/24/court-of-appeal/#more-648

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