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spygirl

BBC - Its tough out there, for wimmin #33455

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Coronavirus: The parents in lockdown with violent children

https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-52363197

 

For some parents, being at home with their children means facing threats, abuse and violent outbursts. How can they cope in the isolation of lockdown?

Julie found out you could buy large knives on the internet when she witnessed her son brandishing one and slashing the furniture at home.

In the past couple of months, she says she has had to call the police twice to their home, most recently as she was barricaded in the bathroom while her son - a young adult - tried to break down the door with a knife. Now the family are living in lockdown together, struggling with isolation, a loss of their support network and a claustrophobic atmosphere that Julie describes as a "tinderbox".

Came out of your fanny love. You brought him up, Your problem.

Each time I hear the magic phrase 'support netwkork' I know its down to some daft bint wanting to live somewhere she cant afford.

Liam suffered trauma as a child and has learning difficulties which affect memory, emotional regulation and social skills. The family manage his aggressive outbursts with the help of a list of friends and supporters who come round at a moment's notice to help defuse tensions. But these coping techniques are threatened by the social distancing rules.

Expand on the trauma?

Be the fuckers been drugged up and put inthe SEN class, so she could get more cash.

I like that 'network of supporter wh ocome round at a moemnts notice' Lazy fucking bitch has got other people bringing up her fucking kid.

If she cannot handle her own fucking son then get him put in care, away from the daft bint. And cut her bennies.

And a wet useless cuck too:

Neil, who lives in the east of England, says the aggression from his son, Ben, was just "cute" aged four and became worrying when he was eight. Now he is living with a teenager and "suddenly it's quite dangerous" - with Ben increasingly reaching for knives or bottles. Ben is autistic and has moderate learning difficulties as well as ADHD. The disruption to his routine caused by the coronavirus outbreak has sent his stress levels soaring and made angry outbursts more likely, his father says.

And of cause hes SEN ...

 

 

 

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8 minutes ago, Panther said:

These 'children' just need one good beating. They'll be getting it anyway at some point, out in the real world.

He's a young adult; just throw him out and say he can only return to live once he's learned to behave.

A few weeks living on the streets amongst the real bad lads and he'll start appreciating what he has rather than trying to break it.

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And another....

https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/business-52388835

On the other side of the world, in the United States, Lydia is worried, but also angry.

"Right now domestic workers are on the frontline of this coronavirus health crisis. We are close to the most vulnerable people, but if I can't work I can't feed my family," she says.

Lydia is a nursing assistant who cares for the elderly and disabled in their homes. She lives in Boston but is originally from Uganda, which she left 14 years ago. She's lucky that her three children are with her, unlike Eugenica's.

What both women have in common is that their employers offered no financial assistance when they suddenly asked them to stop coming to work.

She can claim furlough payments from usgov...

Lydia says that is "disastrous" for her family, as she has never had any paid sick leave in her jobs. She is an undocumented migrant, but she is keen to point out that the United States relies on an army of people like her, caring for the sick and the elderly in this crisis - yet they don't get any help or protection from the government.

Because shes there fucking illegally then. And the us is schooling her fucking kids.

And, no, the US does not rely on an army of illegals. The illegals rely on the immigration not kicking the fuckers out.

Mother-of-four Michelle now lives in Essex in the UK, and like Angelica is also originally from the Philippines. Until recently, she thought her life had been improving after two years of "verbal and physical abuse" at the hands of her previous employers.

She was a victim of modern-day slavery - being brought to the UK from Saudi Arabia without her consent. Michelle remembers being forced to work "almost 24 hours a day, and being lucky if you got three hours' sleep".

She managed to escape from the apartment where she was being held and was allowed to stay in the UK and work legally, supported by the Voice of Domestic Workers NGO. But now her life has been turned upside down again.

Michelle was working for three households, all in very upmarket parts of London: they all cancelled her employment, and as with Eugenica in Hong Kong and Lydia in Boston, didn't offer any further financial help.

Err, again, because shes in the UK illegally. 

Bullshit in brought to UK without consent.

 

 

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17 minutes ago, spygirl said:

Bullshit in brought to UK without consent.

No. That part will be true.

A migrant worker can't just leave KSA if they get pissed off with an employer tearing up their contract and treating them like a slave. Contrary to international agreements by civilised countries, the employer will hold their passport; and they would need an exit visa to leave the country anyway.

She will have been told, "You're coming with us to London." And won't have had any say in the matter. Good for her that she managed to escape. The position she's in now is entirely down to the NGO which helped her subsequently settle here legally. I'd go so far as suggesting that the charity concerned should threrfore be underwriting the costs of either supporting or safely repatriating their clients during this difficult time.

 

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The autistic guy in post 1 should really be locked up if he's dangerous. What's the alternative? Care in the community until he stabs someone?

I'm watching the local news now. Some Bangladeshi family came to Scotland last year. The husband died a few weeks ago and the wife is concerned about getting deported. She doesn't speak English. Sorry, get her and her family to fuck. 

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On 24/04/2020 at 12:58, Frank Hovis said:

He's a young adult; just throw him out and say he can only return to live once he's learned to behave.

A few weeks living on the streets amongst the real bad lads and he'll start appreciating what he has rather than trying to break it.

And only if he really, really promises this time ¬¬

(Unlikely to be the first such incident. If it is, it's unlikely to be the last).

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2 hours ago, Austin Allegro said:

BBC rules for all news reporting:

1. Does the story involve a member of an approved victim group?

2. Is there a connection with Coronavirus?

If 1 and 2, publish. If 1 only, do your best to establish 2 also, but if not, publish anyway.

 

3.  If neither 1 nor 2 are viable, make shit up. Like the senior NHS manager. xD

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