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Enfield Arts Activities Concert (24th November 2011)

Performing live in Edmonton, Enfield
Please Watch To The End & Please Leave A Comment, Thanks!
Enfield Youth Choir
Songs sang in this Performance:-
1. I say a Little Prayer
2. Blame it on the Boogie
3. Valerie (Solo by Zoe Lisa Walton)
Name of performers in the choir!
Whitney Boateng
Shannon Edwards
Tia Harris
Fay Hollingsworth
Helen Nicolaou
Hannah Taylor
Zoe Lisa Walton…
Conductor: Sara King, Accompanist: Paula Warren
Original Songs Sang By
Aretha Franklin – I Say a Little Prayer
Jackson 5 – Blame it on the Boogie
Amy Winehouse – Valerie
Please Watch To The End & Please Leave A Comment, Thanks!


AT LEAST 10,000 young children have been dragged from their families and needlessly adopted due to a flawed target at the heart of Government, it was claimed last night.
Vulnerable children were handed over in their thousands under a New Labour crusade driven by artificial adoption targets.
A top Oxford academic yesterday branded the policy as Tony Blair’s worst mistake.
The expert in social work who did not want to be named said: “Forget the Iraq War. “Blair’s adoption target was the reason I left the Labour party.” Last night backing came from MP John Hemming, who said the policy led to the unnecessary adoption of 1,000 children every year.
He claims the target set 11 years ago was flawed from the outset because it contained a fundamental error of maths and he has called for a full Parliamentary inquiry to prevent further damage.

Child protection services in Dundee have been severely criticised in a report by inspectors.

The report from Her Majesty’s Inspectorate of Education (HMIe) said many youngsters did not get help until the situation was at crisis point.

Publication of the study was brought forward following the death of 23-month-old Brandon Muir.

Brandon was killed by his mother’s drug addict boyfriend Robert Cunningham, who was sentenced to 10 years in jail.

Cunningham is appealing his culpable homicide conviction.

Child protection services in Dundee were inspected in February and March of this year. The Brandon Muir trial was taking place at that time, although the case was not considered by inspectors.

Inspectors examined the workings of the city council, police, NHS Tayside, the Scottish Children’s Reporter Administration and voluntary and independent groups.

Child protection services were rated “unsatisfactory”, which meant there were major weaknesses, in one area – that of making sure that children were helped in immediate response to concerns.

In particular, there was concern about the help given to children who were exposed to domestic abuse, their parents’ drug and alcohol problems and mental ill health.

The HMIe report found that Dundee was “weak” in eight of the 18 quality indicators examined. Services were rated “satisfactory” in six areas and “good” in three.

Lord Justice Wilson:
1. Married parents, living together, apply for permission to appeal against orders made by Hedley J in the High Court, Family Division, Principal Registry, on 30 January 2009. I am sorry to have been told this afternoon that the father is indisposed today and in effect unable to attend court. The mother has attended court, with the considerable support of Mrs Docherty, her McKenzie friend; and the mother has been endowed with authority by the father to speak on behalf of both of them in support of the application. The mothers submissions were no less helpful for having been short. She made the submissions primarily by reference to notes made, perhaps, with the assistance of others; and I am very grateful to her for taking on the burden of addressing the Court of Appeal this afternoon.

2. The proceedings relate to their child, who has been given the initial A. She is a girl who is now aged four. It is a tragedy, at any rate for the parents, that A has never lived with the father and has scarcely lived with the mother. For the first four months of her life, A lived with the mother in the home of the maternal grandparents; but thereupon she was placed in short-term foster care pursuant to a series of interim care orders. In October 2006, notwithstanding the most active opposition of the parents, orders were made which placed A in the full care of the London Borough of Enfield (the local authority) and authorised As placement for adoption. Those orders, sought by the local authority, have also attracted the support of As Childrens Guardian. It was shortly after the making of those orders that the contact of the parents with A, which had been supervised, ceased. In April 2007 Munby J, sitting as an additional judge of this court, refused the application of the parents for permission to appeal against the care and placement orders. Accordingly, albeit only in March 2008, A was placed for adoption. The proposed adopters have now issued an application for an adoption order to be made in relation to A and their application is fixed to be heard next month, April 2009.

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Children Are Being Abused By The State social services And Parents, Foster Parents Child Carers etc. Social Services, cafcass, child protection services need to do more checks so mistakes don’t happen again. children being abused or at a high risk of being abused need to be removed, children that are safe in their parents care should stay at home. No excuses Children Should Be Safe, Weather In Care or At Home.

Let’s Change The Law, For The Better!

If Your an Adult or Child and Have Problems with Social Services, Please Visit

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The former owner of a nursery, where a baby girl strangled herself while she was left on her own, is being sentenced.

Molly Cunliffe, 16-months-old, strangled herself on a clothes bag attached to her cot at Tiddlywinks nursery, in Gloucester, while she was left unattended for over 20 minutes in October 2005.

Two weeks after Molly was found unconscious, doctors said that there was no hope of her recovering, and her parents agreed to her life-support machine being switched off.

Rosemarie Meadows, 45, who owned the nursery at the time faces an unlimited fine after admitting failing to protect the health and safety of toddlers.

Meadows, of Oldbury Orchard, Churchdown, wearing black and with dark hair, sobbed throughout the 15-minute hearing and was barely audible when she uttered the word ‘guilty’.

Last year an inquest jury returned a verdict of unlawful killing after hearing Molly was in the care of a 17-year-old student and an unqualified member of staff while senior managers held a meeting upstairs.

Molly’s parents Keata Glenton, 30, and Matthew Cunliffe, 29, who now have a daughter, Ella, one, are expected to attend the hearing.

Previously Ms Glenton said her heart had been “ripped out” by the events at the Worcester Street nursery which has now closed.

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A father who murdered his 16-month-old daughter by snapping her spine after months of abuse has been jailed for life.

James Howson, 25, was told he will serve a minimum sentence of 22 years for killing his little girl Amy.

Amy’s mother, Tina Hunt, was given a 12-month suspended sentence after admitting allowing the death of a child and child cruelty.

Sentencing him at Leeds Crown Court, judge Mrs Justice Cox, recounted how the defendant placed his daughter over his knee or other object and broke her back at their home while he was looking after her. He then sat with her body until the morning.

The judge said: “This was, in my view, a chilling and brutal attack.

“The bone was completely dislocated, resulting in spinal shock, rapid unconsciousness – mercifully – and to death.”

She went on: “The jury was satisfied, on the clearest of evidence, that it was you who deliberately inflicted truly horrific injuries upon your defenceless little daughter, Amy, from which she died within a few hours.”

The judge also detailed the other occasions in the weeks leading up to the murder in December last year when Howson “cruelly and deliberately assaulted Amy”, leaving her with multiple fractures to her arms and legs.

Howson showed no emotion as he was led from the dock.

The judge said to him: “I have not seen the slightest evidence of remorse from you for what you did.”

The court heard how Howson had a troubled history and had been violent towards women when he was young yet had no previous convictions.

Adrian Waterman QC, defending, told the court how, when Howson was expelled from school as a teenager, a teacher noted in a report: “This boy will commit a murder before too long. I’ve never seen a such a disturbed young man.”

Hunt admitted the child cruelty charge on the basis that she did nothing to alert the authorities to her daughter’s plight.

But the judge told her “level of culpability falls at the lowest end of the scale” after hearing how Howson completely dominated her and was often violent.

She said Hunt was also in the lowest 1 per cent band of intelligence and that she had to balance the protection of children against the “pressures on immature and inadequate parents”.

If You Need Help With Social Services Visit