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 Enlèvements/disparitions (RU ou Angleterre/Pays de Galles

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Claude2
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Date d'inscription : 21/09/2007

MessageSujet: Enlèvements/disparitions (RU ou Angleterre/Pays de Galles   Sam 29 Aoû - 15:51

Informations sur les enlèvements/disparitions d'enfants RU ou Angleterre & Pays de Galles

http://www.missingpeople.org.uk/media-centre/papers/detail.asp?dsid=603

Foreign and Commonwealth Office – Child Abduction Unit

The Child Abduction Unit Section of the Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO) will also offer assistance to British Nationals affected by parental child abduction. They deal with three broad categories of child abduction :-

Abduction – where a child has been taken overseas without the other parents consent – this is a criminal offence under UK law (except in Scotland Shocked )

Wrongful retention – where a child has been retained in a foreign country following an overseas trip.

Threat of abduction – where there is a risk that a child will be taken overseas.

If you are a British National currently resident overseas, please visit the Foreign and Commonwealth Office website for details of your nearest British Embassy.
http://uk.missingkids.com/missingkids/servlet/PageServlet?LanguageCountry=en_GB&PageId=3734

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According to a US Department of Justice study, 74% of children who were kidnapped and murdered, were killed within the first 3 hours of their abduction. This is why it is imperative for the police to act quickly and to enrol the public’s help as soon as possible.

In November 2002, the Sussex Police launched their own version of AMBER, which they called Child Rescue Alert. It was soon rolled out nationally.

An Alert is activated only when it is feared that the abducted child (under 16 years old) is in imminent danger of serious harm or death and that there is sufficient information to enable the public to assist the olice in finding the child. To be successful the Alert relies on close partnership with the media.
http://www.pact-online.org/html/child_rescue_alert.html

ABDUCTIONS

Since 2002, the police have recorded between 600 and 1,000 child abductions (including attempted abductions) every year (Home Office 2002/03 to 2006/07). In 2004 a Home Office study examined the cases of 798 police reports of child abduction in England and Wales. (Newiss and Fairbrother, 2004: 1-6). These reported abductions included attempted abductions and parental abductions (where a parent removes a child without permission or legal rights to do so). This research found that just over half were attempted child abductions.

STRANGER ABDUCTIONS

Of all recorded abductions and attempted abductions, a very small proportion were instances where a child was actually abducted by a stranger. Importantly, children who are abducted will not necessarily be considered missing, or reported as missing.

A 2004 Home Office study (Newiss and Fairbrother, 2004: 1-6) found that, of the 798 police reports of child abduction and attempted child abduction in England and Wales that year:

56 per cent or all reports involved a stranger
47 per cent of all reports were ‘attempted child abductions by a stranger’
9 per cent of all reports were successful child abductions by a stranger
(n=68 ) scratch

PARENTAL ABDUCTIONS

A 2004 Home Office study (Newiss and Fairbrother, 2004: 1-6) found that, of the 798 police reports of child abduction and attempted child abduction in England and Wales that year, 23 per cent involved abduction by a parent. Not all of these children will be the subject of a missing person report.
http://www.missingpeople.org.uk/media-centre/papers/detail.asp?dsid=603

Police Operational Issues
(...)
3. What types of cases are suitable for the site?
The only hard and fast rule is that the child must have been under 18 at the time of going missing. The final decision about placing the child on the website will be made by the officer in the case based on an assessment of risk both to the child and to others. The earlier a child is put on the site, the earlier police forces and the public can have access to easily printable posters and information about the missing child.
http://uk.missingkids.com/missingkids/servlet/PageServlet?LanguageCountry=en_GB&PageId=962


Dernière édition par Claude2 le Sam 29 Aoû - 16:01, édité 2 fois
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Date d'inscription : 21/09/2007

MessageSujet: PACT   Sam 29 Aoû - 15:54

As an associate of the International Centre for Missing and Exploited Children, PACT is actively involved in promoting the Missingkids Website in the UK and expanding it across Europe.

The Missingkids Website is a unique, state-of-the art tool designed to help the police recover missing and abducted children worldwide.

Originally created in the US, the Missingkids Website was introduced to England, Wales and Northern Ireland in June 2000, and to Scotland in June 2004 (PDF, Acrobat Reader required). The UK site is managed by the Police National Missing Persons Bureau (PNMPB), and by a number of police forces.

It is the only site of this kind which is approved by the Home Office, ACPO (Association of Chief Police Officers) and ACPO(S) (Association of Chief Police Officers Scotland). It is a remarkable collaboration between the Police, NGOs, and the private sector to bring our children home.

http://www.pact-online.org/html/missingkids_website.html
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Date d'inscription : 21/09/2007

MessageSujet: Re: Enlèvements/disparitions (RU ou Angleterre/Pays de Galles   Sam 29 Aoû - 16:10

Même si c'est rare... il ne semble pas avoir des statistiques sur des cas de disparitions autre que des rapts parentaux. Shocked

http://www.publications.parliament.uk/pa/ld200607/ldhansrd/text/70614w0001.htm

Daily Hansard - Written Answers
Thursday 14 June 2007
Children: Disappearances Abroad
Lord Eames asked Her Majesty's Government:

How many children of United Kingdom parents have been reported missing while abroad since 2000. [HL4196]

The Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State, Foreign and Commonwealth Office (Lord Triesman): The majority of cases of child abduction are those which involve abduction by a parent or guardian of the child. In 2003, the Foreign and Commonwealth Office established a dedicated Child Abduction Section and we are aware of 406 consular cases involving parental or guardian child abduction from January 2004 to December 2006. We did not keep these statistics prior to the establishment of the section.

The Home Office and the Ministry of Justice, formerly the Department for Constitutional Affairs, may be aware of cases where consular assistance was not sought.

Lord Eames asked Her Majesty's Government:

What percentage of reported cases of children of United Kingdom parents missing abroad since 2000 have resulted in the safe recovery of such children. [HL4197]

Lord Triesman: There were 406 cases of parental or guardian child abduction handled by our Child Abduction Section from January 2004 to December 2006. Of these cases, 149—37 per cent—were resolved satisfactorily. We did not keep these statistics prior to the establishment of the Child Abduction Section in 2003.

These statistics cannot provide a full picture of international child abduction from the UK, as many cases are not brought to the attention of the Foreign and Commonwealth Office. The figures are taken from our consular database, which is a working instrument used by us to handle casework rather than to record child abduction statistics.

Lord Eames asked Her Majesty's Government:

What percentage of reported cases of children of United Kingdom parents missing abroad since 2000 have involved United Kingdom police forces in co-operative action with foreign police authorities. [HL4198]

Lord Triesman: The Foreign and Commonwealth Office does not hold this information centrally. The Home Office collects police recorded crime statistics on child abduction, which include offences where a child is taken or sent out of the UK without appropriate consent; however, such offences cannot be separately identified from other offences of child abduction.
http://www.publications.parliament.uk/pa/ld200607/ldhansrd/text/70614w0001.htm
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