A qualified private citizen may obtain federal grant money to investigate and educate the public concerning the problem of internationally registered pedophiles operating complex networks specializing in male to male prostitution of twelve-year old boys.
Special powers specifically authorized by United States human anti-trafficking laws give journalists, NGO’s and even ordinary citizens the ability to obtain federal block funding under these unique crime fighting statutes designed to protect children.
Maybe you have seen your local or regional television news reporter go undercover investigating pedophiles? Don’t you ever wonder how your beloved on-camera news personality does that? You see the girl reporting various and sundry freeway-bus-accidents-with-thirteen-fatalities and multiple-assassinations-of-uniformed-law-enforcement-officers all year long and then she just pops into something as complex and clandestine as an undercover kiddie porn sting with no lead-in stories about how she prepared the sting? Undercover child prostitution stings take years of planning. .
Little Miss $1000 Haircut doesn’t go casually messing about with criminals who torture, rape and murder children. This are big operations with lots of INDEPENDENT CONTRACTORS. She’s a smart reporter and so she hooks up with the cops or other agents of the law. Smart people are always on the cops side. That way her news service gets paid a fee out of the federal block funding grant approved by the local district attorney’s office. That’s how new jobs are created by enterprising paralegals.
Reporters and bloggers are also protected under the First Amendment as free speech investigators. Journalists can call up the cops and get information and get involved in things that the community needs to know about. Stings are set up by paid professionals, either active law enforcement agents or their statutorily authorized independent contractors pursuant to the following federal laws.
TV news reporters, private investigators and other independent contractors are legally protected and can obtain block grant funding for their valuable service of conducting and/or documenting undercover law enforcement or private party investigations of pedophiles.
This website presents a series of articles and guides to becoming a paid private investigator subcontracting with authorized law enforcement agencies. It is believed that registered child sex offender John Herriot is operating CMEN and Starland Retreat Center as a racketeering influenced criminal organization of gay and bisexual naturist men disguised as the so-called Mexican boylover club. This pedophile network of international registered child sex predators are currently active in the Coachella Valley desert communities of Yucca Valley, Joshua Tree, Desert Hot Springs, Cathedral City and Palm Springs, California.
(a) Grants Authorized.–The Attorney General may award block grants to an eligible entity to develop, improve, or expand domestic child human trafficking deterrence programs that assist law enforcement officers, prosecutors, judicial officials, and qualified victims’ services organizations in collaborating to rescue and restore the lives of victims, while investigating and prosecuting offenses involving child human trafficking.
(b) Authorized Activities.–Grants awarded under subsection (a) may be used for–
(1) the establishment or enhancement of specialized training programs for law enforcement officers, first responders, health care officials, child welfare officials, juvenile justice personnel, prosecutors, and judicial personnel to–
(A) identify victims and acts of child human trafficking;
(B) address the unique needs of child victims of human trafficking;
(C) facilitate the rescue of child victims of human trafficking;
(D) investigate and prosecute acts of human trafficking, including the soliciting, patronizing, or purchasing of commercial sex acts from children, as well as training to build cases against complex criminal networks involved in child human trafficking; and
(E) utilize, implement, and provide education on safe harbor laws enacted by States, aimed at preventing the criminalization and prosecution of child sex trafficking victims for prostitution offenses, and other laws aimed at the investigation and prosecution of child human trafficking;
(2) the establishment or enhancement of dedicated anti-trafficking law enforcement units and task forces to investigate child human trafficking offenses and to rescue victims, including–
(A) funding salaries, in whole or in part, for law enforcement officers, including patrol officers, detectives, and investigators, except that the percentage of the salary of the law enforcement officer paid for by funds from a grant awarded under this section shall not be more than the percentage of the officer’s time on duty that is dedicated to working on cases involving child human trafficking;
(B) investigation expenses for cases involving child human trafficking, including–
(i) wire taps;
(ii) consultants with expertise specific to cases involving child human trafficking;
(iii) travel; and
(iv) other technical assistance expenditures;
(C) dedicated anti-trafficking prosecution units, including the funding of salaries for State and local prosecutors.
(D) the establishment of child prostitution victim witness safety, assistance, and relocation programs.
(i) child advocacy centers;
(ii) social service agencies;
(iii) State governmental health service agencies;
(iv) housing agencies;
(v) legal services agencies; and
(vi) nongovernmental organizations and shelter service providers with substantial experience in delivering wrap-around services to victims of child human trafficking; and
(E) the establishment or enhancement of other necessary victim assistance programs or personnel, such as victim or child advocates, child-protective services, child forensic interviews, or other necessary service providers;
(3) activities of law enforcement agencies to find homeless and runaway youth, including salaries and associated expenses for retired Federal law enforcement officers assisting the law enforcement agencies in finding homeless and runaway youth; and
(4) the establishment or enhancement of problem solving court programs for trafficking victims that include–
(A) mandatory and regular training requirements for judicial officials involved in the administration or operation of the court program described under this paragraph;
(B) continuing judicial supervision of victims of child human trafficking, including case worker or child welfare supervision in collaboration with judicial officers, who have been identified by a law enforcement or judicial officer as a potential victim of child human trafficking, regardless of whether the victim has been charged with a crime related to human trafficking;
(C) the development of a specialized and individualized, court-ordered treatment program for identified victims of child prostitution, including–
(i) State-administered outpatient treatment;
(ii) life skills training;
(iii) housing placement;
(iv) vocational training;
(D) centralized case management involving the consolidation of all of each child human trafficking victim’s cases and offenses, and the coordination of all victim treatment programs and social services;
(E) regular and mandatory court appearances by the victim during the duration of the treatment program for purposes of ensuring compliance and effectiveness;
(F) the ultimate dismissal of relevant non-violent criminal charges against the victim;
(G) collaborative efforts with child advocacy centers, child welfare agencies, shelters, and nongovernmental organizations with substantial experience in delivering wrap-around services to victims of child human trafficking to provide services to victims and encourage cooperation with law enforcement.
(1) In general.–An eligible entity shall submit an application to the Attorney General for a grant under this section in such form and manner as the Attorney General may require.
(2) Required information.–An application submitted under this subsection shall–
(A) describe the activities for which assistance under this section is sought;
(B) Plans.– Include a detailed plan for the use of funds awarded under the grant;
(C) provide such additional information and assurances as the Attorney General determines to be necessary to ensure compliance with the requirements of this section;