Barn blir bortført fra Norge: Norske barnebortførere i Spania


September 3, 2012

Kilde: Bortført.no

Vi ser en økende trend der norske foreldre bortfører barn til Spania. Hensikten er som regel å sabotere samvær. Bortførerne livnærer seg som oftest på trygd, samt underholdningsbidrag dersom de er kvinner.

Spania er medlem i Haag-samarbeidet for retur av bortførte barn, men rettsprosessene er treige. Derfor benytter mange seg av av private operatørers hjelp for å få barna hurtig tilbake til omsorgsforeldrene i Norge. Geirs sønn ble bortført til Spania….. ( Kommer på TV2`s Dokument2 Onsdag 5 September klokken 21.40)

Geir gikk gjennom en konfliktfull barnefordelingssak, som endte med at han fikk daglig omsorg for sin 10 år gamle sønn. Moren har tatt i bruk alle slags skitne triks for å sverte faren, med påstander om vold, overgrep og drapstrusler. Men politietterforskning og rettsbehandling avdekket at morens påstander ikke hadde noen forankring i virkeligheten.

Etter å ha tapt i retten, satte moren i gang en kampanje på nettsiden ”Olivers Verden” hvor hun hevder at hun og sønnen er sviktet av systemet, og at sønnen ikke har blitt hørt av retten. Dette på tross av at det er grundig dokumentert at gutten ønsker å bo hos sin far. Som “bevis” la hun frem timevis med selvproduserte videoavhør, hvor sønnen forklarte detaljert om de angivelige overgrepene.

I dommeravhør, og i samtaler med rettsoppnevnte psykologer, fortalte gutten imidlertid at moren hadde instruert ham til å fortelle alle disse løgnene om faren. Les Geirs historie her.

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Missing Children Being Treated As Parental Abduction


August 4, 2012

Source: Newrytimes

Two missing children have turned up safe and well.

Three-year-old Fernando and six-year-old Pinar Boyle went missing with their mother Elizabeth from the Co Down area on Thursday.

Police said they were found in the Republic of Ireland on Friday.

They are now being transferred back to Northern Ireland.

The PSNI thanked those who responded to an appeal for information on the family’s whereabouts.

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Expert: Parental abduction never in child’s best interest


An Ontario expert familiar with parental abduction cases speaks about how children are emotionally damaged by these incidents and relates two stories of children who were found in Toronto.

Terry Smith, Program Administration for Child Find Ontario, discussed the last side effects on children who have been abducted by a parent during a phone interview. She stressed first and foremost that parental abduction is a crime. “In almost all cases a child is not abducted for the good of the child.
Those cases are extremely rare. We have systems in place for when a child is in danger from another parent. Taking the law into your own hands is never the right way to go.” Smith said that for the most part parents who may not get along still do a wonderful job of co-parenting because they put the best interest of their children above all else.
Sometimes there are issues that need to be addressed which are by use of the systems that are in place. There may be reasons that the courts limit visitations for instance that a parent wants to change. By using the court system parents can work to give their children their best. “Parents may not always like the answers but the systems are managed by people who are without an emotional stake allowing them to work for what is in the best interest of the child.
The system works. In the rare cases that it doesn’t work parents need to challenge the system. Instead of abducting a child a good parent will come up with an idea to make the system work better. By and large co-parenting even without liking the former spouse is being done wonderfully every day.” It’s when a parent oversteps those systems, taking off with their child that everything falls apart.
Abducting ones own child is a crime. Still the public, media and even some law authorities view parental abduction as a ‘soft crime’ placing the bigger fears with stranger abductions. It is not often stressed the seriousness of parental abduction. The scars left on the child in these cases are not visible so they tend to be overlooked. “When found kids can do wonderfully when they are helped.
The children need to have support though in order to thrive and realize that they are not at fault.” While most parental abductions do not end violently some do.
Changing the public’s perspective of parental abduction is needed in order for more of these children to be found more quickly. The longer a child is on the run the more emotional damage there is and the longer it takes for the child to become a ‘real kid’ again when they are found. “When one person jumps out of line is when it goes wrong. When they feel that they are above the law their kids will suffer.
Parental abduction has serious side effects on the children. Trust, identity, living a lie, everything they knew of their life is gone, having to choose one parent over another-these add up on the overall toll to the child.” When a parent makes the decision to abduct their child they tend to not be considering their child’s best interest but rather their own. Being pulled away from the world a child knows has lasting effects. Kids who have been found and reunited with their other parent have said that they felt alone and isolated, betrayed by their parents and most damaging of all felt that they were in some way responsible for their parents actions.
The Victims of Violence website states that the child victim is often depressed, has a loss of community and stability, anger, loneliness, helplessness and a fear of abandonment. Some of the children have experienced Reactive Attachment Disorder, Separation Anxiety Disorder, Overanxious Disorder, Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder, Conduct Disorder, Disruptive Behaviour Disorder, Oppositional Defiant Disorder, eating disorders, learning disorders, regression and elimination disorders, and Post Traumatic Stress Syndrome as a result of their time on the run. Smith said that these children have to deal with a huge internal tug of war. While there are few cases in Canada where children taken in parental abductions have been murdered there are a few.
One case that Smith related dealt with a man who was angry at his ex and took their daughter in Toronto. He had threatened to kill both himself and the child. The man threw the girl off an overpass and then jumped. The child survived, the father did not. Regardless when a parent is abducting their child they are “not running on all cylinders” Smith said. Smith said that when children are found they can thrive. She related two stories about children who were found that live in the Greater Toronto Area. “One little boy that has been taken when he was four spent four years on the run. He had never been to school or a doctor.
Parental-Kidnapping
Today he is thriving. His father made sure that he had the help and support he needed to go on.” Smith continued, “Another girl had been found after thirteen years. When a child has been missing for such a long period of time they are really strangers to their parents and visa versa. While there were many adjustments that had to be made she is doing okay today.” There is one time that it is wise to take your child and ‘run.’ If you are in an abusive relationship going to a shelter is the safe thing to do. This is legal and in the best interest of both you and your child. This is not parental abduction.
This is a safety issue. Go through the proper legal systems. If you are in danger then get help. Go to a shelter or contact the police. If you don’t think the police will be of help then tell someone like your doctor, your child’s teacher or a school employee about your situation. Above all learn your legal rights.”

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internationale Kindesentführungen


Tragischerweise hat internationale Kindesentführungen weltweit epidemische Ausmaße erreicht. Laut führenden Experten wird die Anzahl der interethnischen Ehen und Beziehungen ansteigen. Die Anzahl der Kinder, deren Eltern aus unterschiedlichen Nationalitäten und Religionen stammen, wird somit ebenfalls deutlich erhöht.

Was für alle Beziehungen gilt, wird es auch hier eine signifikante Zahl von Ehen oder Partnerschaften geben die in einer Trennung enden.

All zu oft, nach dem Zerfall einer Beziehung, wird ein Elternteil, gegen den willen des anderen Elternteils,  versuchen etwaige Kinder in ein Land, wo das Kind höchst wahrscheinlich nie gelebt hat, zu verschleppen. Dies wird als „Grenzüberschreitende elterliche Kindesentführung“ bezeichnet.

Obwohl es viele zivilrechtliche Rechtsbeihilfen für Eltern von entführten Kinder zu Verfügung stehen, sind große Hürden zu überwinden. In erster Linie den  Aufenthaltsort des Kindes zu ermitteln.

Leider ist der Großteil der Eltern die finanzielle Belastung zu hoch. Jedes Jahr werden zehntausende Kinder von Eltern entführt und viele von diesen kommen nie wieder nach Hause. ABP World Group widmet sich diesen Eltern und unterstützt diese mit Ortung, Rettung und Rückkehr der entführten Kinder.

Unsere Kompetenz und investigativen Fähigkeiten, kombiniert mit der Möglichkeit Personal zu den meisten Orten der Welt versenden zu können, bietet eine sichere und strategische Lösung um das zu schützen was Ihnen am wichtigsten ist: Ihr Kind.

Leider passiert es allzu oft, dass Kinder von ein Elternteil gekidnappt werden. Wir sind da, um Sie durch diese traumatische Zeit zu begleiten. Wir sind uns bewusst, dass eine Kindesentführung durch einen Elternteil sehr schwer zu lösen ist.  Durch den Einsatz von professionellen Agenten, mit deren Fähigkeiten und ihrem Knowhow welches notwendig ist, versuchen wir eine Lösung zu finden. Wir sind da, um Ihnen zu helfen.

ABP World Group´s erfolgreiche Strategie zur Zusammenführung beruht auf der Verwendung aller zur Verfügung stehenden Mitteln. Einige unserer Möglichkeiten sind:

elektronische forensische Fußabdruckuntersuchungen

intelligente Erfassung von Hinweisen

Fahndungs- und Informationsspezialisten

Beweisbeschaffung

Interviews und Auswertung

Spezialüberwachung

nicht-gewalttätige Evakuierungsaktionen

Unterstützung im Privatbereich

Internationale Arbeitsprozesse

Transport zur Land, Wasser und Luft.

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Østrig har tilsyneladende ikke overholdt deres forpligtelser i en sag om børnebortfølgese, mener advokat.


Source: jk.dk og bt.dk

Sagen om den 40-årige danske mand, der tirsdag morgen bortførte sin femårige søn fra Østrig, vækker undren hos formanden for Danske Familieadvokater, Helle Larsen.

Da drengen er opvokset i Danmark, og de danske myndigheder har tilkendt faren forældremyndigheden, burde de østrigske myndigheder forlængst have sørget for, at drengen var kommet tilbage til Danmark, mener hun.

– Østrig har tilsyneladende valgt at se stort på de internationale konventioner. De burde have respekteret den danske afgørelse i sagen, siger hun til Ritzau.

Danmark bør støtte faderen

Tidligt tirsdag om morgenen mødte faderen og en anden mand op ved drengens børnehave. Mens makkeren holdt moderen tilbage, satte danskeren sin søn ind i en bil.

På trods af den dramatiske fremgangsmåde bør de danske myndigheder støtte faren, mener Helle Larsen.

– Danmark bør give den danske afgørelse i sagen forrang, og Familiestyrelsen bliver efter min vurdering nødt til at bakke faren op, siger hun.

Helle Larsen opfordrer samtidig regeringen til at gå ind i sagen.

– Politisk bør man rejse sagen over for Østrig for at finde ud af, hvad årsagen er til, at østrigerne ikke har villet overholde deres forpligtelser, siger hun.

Tilknytning til Danmark

Hvis de oplysninger, der er kommet frem i sagen holder stik, så er sagen ret klar, mener Helle Larsen.

– Sådan som jeg har forstået det, så har Østrig ikke overholdt deres andel af Europarådskonventionen og Haagkonventionen om børnebortførelser. Der er tale om et barn, som har haft størst tilknytning til Danmark, og som havde bopæl i Danmark, da moren besluttede at tage barnet med til Østrig.

– I sådan et tilfælde er det Danmark, der skal afgøre sagen, og hvis barnet bliver ført ud af landet til et andet land, så siger konventionen, at det andet land skal føre barnet tilbage til Danmark, siger Helle Larsen.

——————————————————-

Nu er bortførte Oliver i Danmark

– Thomas er tilbage i Danmark med Oliver. Og han går under jorden, indtil de danske myndigheder indleder dialog med Østrig for at få hævet den internationale arrestordre, der betyder, at han også kan blive anholdt på dansk grund af danske betjente, siger Janus Bang, talsmand for faren fra organisationen Borgersagen, til jp.dk.

Les også: Østrigsk politi: Han risikerer fængsel

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International Parental Child Abduction – The Effects


Source: Reunite.org

This two-year research project considered the long and short term effects of international parental child abduction and included, we believe for the first time in an European study, an investigation of the effects on the abducted child through child interviews conducted by senior CAFCASS officers who worked with the Research Unit on this project.

Many parents had previously spoken informally of the effects of abduction and this research exercise allowed a formal investigation into the physical and emotional effects and whether these were affected by other factors such as the length of the abduction and the specific circumstances in which the abduction took place. The Research Report details the far-reaching and long-lasting effects of abduction from the perspective of both the left-behind parent and the abducting parent.

One of the objectives of the research was to capture the experiences of the children and young people themselves.  Hearing from them directly, and independently of their parents, we hoped to gain a better understanding of the effects on children of international parental abduction and also identify any lessons that could be learned by parents and professionals.  In the words of Singer J. who so kindly wrote the foreword to the Research Report, “The interviews with children are particularly striking and poignant.  Their accounts again demonstrate the long-lasting effect of abduction on the children and young persons involved, as they grow and develop.”

Following the publication of the research findings, this statement was issued by Professor William Duncan, Deputy Secretary General, Hague Conference on Private International Law:

“Congratulations to reunite, and especially to Marilyn, for this excellent publication. Careful empirical studies of this kind are a vital basis for policy making at the national and international levels. It is a happy coincidence that the study is published a few months before the next meeting of the Special Commission to review the practical operation of the 1980 Hague Convention, for which it provides valuable background material.”

Click here to download the full report 

Parental child abduction and its impact

When a parent kidnaps a child long-term problems begin
Published on November 13, 2010 by Geoffrey Greif, Ph.D. in Buddy System

I have been studying the impact of parental child abduction for the last 20 years and have published extensively on the topic.  Recent events and articles have placed it again in the news. Elizabeth Smart, kidnapped by a non-family member for nine months when she 14-years-old testifed this week in court during the trial against her abductor, Brian Mitchell.  Jaycee Dugard was kidnapped when she was 11 and held for 18 years. During that time she gave birth to two children.  While these high profile non-family kidnappings capture the headlines, much more common are family abductions. Today’s New York Times carries a front page article about using the I.R.S. to track down abductors who file tax returns.  Department of Justice statistics report that approximately 200,000 family abductions occur each year and that 6% of these last for longer than six months.

Most recently, and working with the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children (NCMEC), I completed interviews with 8 people (now all over 21-years-old) who were parentally kidnapped when they were children.  The focus of the interviews (the report is available on the NCMEC website) was to learn what would help families reunify with each other after a kidnapping. For today’s blog I will focus on the impact on children.  Some of this information appears in my co-authored book (with Rebecca Hegar), When Parents Kidnap.  Imagine a child being taken by a parent with whom the child does not feel particularly close, moved away from friends and other family members, and living in changing residences.  Imagine the state of mind of the abductor who is the primary caretaker.  Add these two together and the stage is set for a difficult time for the child.  While the child is on the run, the left-behind parent is often frantic and expending all his or her time involved in the search.  The left-behind parent’s well-being, relationships, and work life are put at risk and, upon recovery of the child (not all children are recovered) the parent struggles to get things back to normal when such a hopeful vision may not be possible.

According to David Finkelhor et al.’s telephone survey (NISMART), 16% of abducted children experience emotional harm, 4% are physically abused, and 1% are sexually abused.  Other research, including our own, found reactions to abducton include: nightmares, fears of doors and windows, bedwetting (depending on age), fear of authority and strangers,anger at abductor and left-behind parent, depression, anxiety, and school and peer problems.

Problems for many adults persist into their 20s, 30s, 40s, and 50s (the oldest person I interviewed was 53).  Today’s New York Times‘ article talks about cooperation between the IRS and searching parents to help find missing children.  The sooner cooperation can begin the better it will be for children and their families. The impact of these long-term abductions is significant enough that new steps toward prevention are clearly needed.

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The threat of international parental kidnapping exists in any divorce


Source: stlouisdivorcelawyersblog

By Peter A. Gianino

Divorce presents many serious issues, particularly when children are involved.  International parental kidnapping is one such potential issue.  The threat of international parental kidnapping exists in any divorce, but obviously, the threat is more realistic if one parent is not a U.S. citizen and has easy access to, and resources in, a foreign country.  

Given the extreme difficulty a parent may encounter trying to get his or her child returned from a foreign country, the U.S. citizen parent should take all possible steps to prevent it from occurring in the first place.  Although there is no way to prevent a parent from taking a child to a foreign country, there are some steps which a U.S. citizen spouse can do to make it less of a possibility.

First, and most obviously, the U.S. citizen parent should try to maintain as good of a relationship as possible with his or her ex-spouse.  The less hostile the relationship is, the less likely the ex-spouse is to try to leave the U.S. with the children.

Second, the U.S. citizen spouse can consider assisting with the ex-spouse’s immigration process as much as possible.  Often, after a divorce, the non-U.S. citizen may be left without lawful immigration status in the U.S. His or her ability to remain may depend on his or her ability to persuade the U.S. Government that although the couple is no longer married, they married in good faith, and not simply for immigration purposes.  With the U.S. citizen’s cooperation, this task may be made easier.  Without that cooperation, the non-U.S. citizen may be unable to persuade the Government that the marriage was genuine.  The result could be removal from the U.S.

Third, the U.S. citizen parent could take steps, during the custody proceeding, to make it more difficult for the children to leave the U.S.  For example, the family court should require each minor’s passport to be held by a third party, such as the GAL.  The court should set out the conditions under which the third party may release the passport to a parent.  Such conditions may include the parent providing an itinerary for where the child would go, contact information for each location visited, and reasons for the travel.  The other parent would be required to consent in writing to the travel.

Fourth, the U.S. citizen must be sure to understand whether the child potentially could be a citizen of another country, and whether the child would be eligible for a passport of that country.  Many countries grant a child citizenship if one or both parents are citizens.  Keeping the U.S. passport secured is not much protection against international kidnapping if the foreign national parent can obtain a different passport for the child, and travel outside the U.S. with that passport.

Divorce and international kidnapping are troubling realities.  Although divorce requires attention on numerous financial and emotional issues, the potential for international kidnapping cannot be ignored, particularly when the spouses possess passports from different countries.  Consider the steps described in this article and consult with your attorney for additional information in order to protect the children involved.

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Parental Child Abduction: American Father Fights to Bring Children Home From Egypt


Source: abcnews

Colin Bower said he still remembers the shock and horror he felt during a phone call he received in August of 2009. A male caller informed him that his children had been taken to Egypt, Bower says, and that if he made any attempts to contact authorities, he would never see them again.

He was supposed to pick up his two boys, Noor and Ramsay, 9 and 7 at the time, from a scheduled visit in Boston with their mother, Mirvat El Nady, Bower says. A U.S. judge had granted him sole legal custody after the couple’s divorce in 2008, and El Nady, a British and Egyptian citizen, had limited visitation. Those restrictions, Bower says, along with findings in the divorce proceedings raising doubts about her truthfulness, angered El Nady and prompted the kidnapping.

Bower, a financial consultant from Boston, said he later learned that El Nady had taken the children to John F. Kennedy airport in New York, purchased one-way tickets to Cairo with cash, and allegedly used Egyptian passports with false identities to get the boys past security and onto an EgyptAir flight.

Bower has sued the airline, alleging they failed to pick up on serious red flags: the boys’ surnames did not match their mother’s and the boys’ passports had no U.S. entry visas. Barry Pollack, who is representing Bower in the case, says EgyptAir should have safeguards in place for potential abduction cases.

“Airlines have every right to require the parents to show dual parental consent forms to prove that the adult has the right to take that child overseas,” Pollack told ABC News.

EgyptAir declined to comment specifically on the lawsuit. Just last month, lawyers for the airline filed a motion asking that the suit be dismissed. Regarding parental consent forms, their motion argues that EgyptAir is only required to review passports and that “airlines simply do not have the manpower required to track down and contact non-traveling parents to discuss their children’s travel.”

The motion for dismissal also cited a recent report on international child abductions by the U.S. Government Accountability Office. The report, which says the annual number of cases of abductions reported has tripled since 2000, suggests that airlines “do not have the authority to verify or enforce court and custody orders in an effort to prevent international parental child abductions.”

Instead, the report states, that responsibility belongs to the State Department and the Department of Homeland Security. Bower says that’s letting airlines off the hook.

“The GAO report clearly represents the interests of the airlines, not the safety of the passengers or their children,” Bower said. “This should absolutely terrify every parent.”

In response to an email from ABC News, the GAO said, “The report does not state that airlines have no responsibility to check identifications, nor was it intended to suggest that airlines are prohibited from requesting verified or certified copies of custody orders in order to prevent child abductions. …The report makes a general statement which was intended to reflect the distinction between the role and authority of the courts, law enforcement officials, federal agencies, and private sector entities such as the airlines.”

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Politikere vil hjælpe bortførte børn


Source: TV2.dk

Her til aften er der bred politisk enighed om, at der skal sættes ekstra ind for at finde de børn, der bliver bortført af en forælder til udlandet.

Det sker efter, at TV 2 i aften viste en dokumentar, der sætter spørgsmåls­tegn ved, om politiet handler hurtigt nok, når børn er forsvundet.

Det er sagen om Nadia Larsens syvårige datter, der nu får politikerne på banen. Den syvårige pige blev bortført af sin far og havde været væk i fem måneder, da Nadia Larsen fik at vide, at politiet ikke havde tid til at finde hendes datter.

V og DF: Det er ikke godt nok
Midt- og Vestsjællands Politi har undskyldt behandlingen, men det er ikke godt nok, lyder det til aften fra Venstre og Dansk Folkeparti. De vil samle politiindsatsen i bortførelsessager.

“Uanset omstændighederne, så er det så vigtigt, at man handler hurtigt. Det skal blive bedre. Derfor foreslår vi, at man laver en specialgruppe inden for politiet, der har de rigtige kompetencer og ressourcer. Så det her arbejde kommer til at køre meget bedre,” siger Dansk Folkepartis retsordfører Peter Skaarup til TV 2 | NYHEDERNE.

Hans kollega i Venstre, Karsten Lauritzen, er enig:

“Der er få af de her sager, heldigvis, men det betyder også, at de politifolk der har dem, ikke har de kompetencer, der skal til. Derfor ville det give god mening at samle det her et sted – f.eks. under Rigspolitiet.”

Minister skal ind i sagen
Lige nu er omkring 100 danske børn bortført til udlandet af deres mor eller far. Med få sager om året i hver politikreds er også regeringspartiet åbne for at samle indsatsen i en form for netværk.

“I første omgang handler det om, at få de ressourcer der er i sving og tale bedre sammen. Men det skal ikke være pengene, der er en begrænsningen for, at vi får hjulpet nogle børn,” siger Socialdemokraternes retsordfører Ole Hækkerup til TV 2.

Nadia Larsen endte med at få sin datter hjem, og nu er der åbnet op for, at en samlet politiindsats måske kan hjælpe andre familier.

Den socialdemokratiske retsordfører vil nu tage politiets muligheder op med justitsminister Morten Bødskov.

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Most cases of parental abduction resolved within a week


I found this article at Times Colonist.

I do not understand the numbers they are using here, as we know that most cases of parental abduction are NOT resolved within a week.

Friday, December 2, 2011

Between 200 and 300 children are abducted by a parent every year in Canada, according to the National Centre for Missing Children.

The vast majority of those cases are resolved within a week, with the parent either being found soon after or the parent returning voluntarily with the child.

The cases like that of Joe Chisholm and daughter Sigourney are relatively rare, said Christy Dzikowicz, director of missing children’s services at the Canadian Centre for Child Protection.

She hopes the media attention given it will help other missing child cases that have been unsolved for years.

“Every province has one and for those parents, it is always there. But they always have hope. We see it with all our families. Without fail, they all have absolute hope they will find their children.”

Victoria police Det. Roger de Pass said he wants the Chisholm case to give hope to other parents.

“It’s always challenging to solve older files but I think this investigation is a reminder to all families of missing children that there are still detectives working these files and they’re not giving up,” de Pass said.

Parental abductions are far more common than stranger abductions. There are about 50 child abductions by strangers a year, said the missing children’s centre.

Reasons for parental abduction vary, but often it is done by the parent who feels they have not been treated fairly in a custody dispute or feels misrepresented in court. Indeed, custody battles can see every negative comment ever made between a couple magnified into enormous character flaws.

Sometimes a child is abducted because the parent fears for the child’s safety.

Parental abduction is a criminal offence.

An RCMP study found:

• the mother and father are equally likely to abduct their child

• mothers tend to do so after a court order while fathers tend to abduct the child before the court order is made

• most abducted children are young, younger than seven years

• male and female children are equally likely to be abducted

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