Second Recent Case of ACLU Perversion
Recently I wrote about former ACLU official, Charles Rust-Tierney, who is slated to go on trial shortly for possession of lurid child pornography.
“Prosecutors say Charles Rust-Tierney, a former president of the Virginia ACLU, was leading a "double life,'' coaching Little League baseball by day and using a computer in his 10-year-old son's bedroom to view child pornography at night.”
Today a second similar case has appeared in which an ACLU lawyer has been disbarred for the same acts that got former Representative Mark Foley out of Congress. The question arises, “What is the real motivation for the ACLU’s frequent, and usually successful, attempts to thwart those who wish to protect children from access to pornography over the internet, either directly, or at a public library’s computers?”. Not only are these attempts wrong-headed, even if motivated by free speech concerns, but the possibility arises that the true motivation of many ACLU personnel is to debase children for their own perverted ends.
Local lawyer disbarred for kid-sex online chats
Monday, April 16, 2007
By MICHAELANGELO CONTE
JERSEY JOURNAL (Excerpt)
“Chatting online about sex with someone he believed was a 12-year-old boy has earned a Jersey City lawyer permanent disbarment in New Jersey, officials said.
The disbarment is the result of a guilty plea by Steven C. Cunningham to one count of attempted endangerment of the welfare of a child, an act that "reflects adversely on his honesty, trustworthiness or fitness as a lawyer," according to the New Jersey Office of Attorney Ethics.
On three separate occasions between September and October 2004, Cunningham chatted online via his home computer in Jersey City with a person he believed to be a 12-year-old boy, officials said. In reality, it was an undercover Passaic County investigator.
During the sessions, Cunningham "described, in lurid detail, certain sexual acts that he hoped to perform on the boy," court papers said.
"He also described sex acts that he hoped to teach the boy to perform on him, inviting the child to 'get together in New York,'" according to the documents.
Cunningham pleaded guilty to the charges Dec. 13, 2005, and was sentenced to parole supervision for the rest of his life, court papers say.”