Underage girls face a growing threat of abuse because family planning clinics like Planned Parenthood help men conceal statutory rape by failing to report evidence of sexual abuse when they sell minors pregnancy tests, abortions, birth control pills, condoms, etc.
Denton, Texas     (940) 380-8800
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Statutory rape is a growing threat because abortion clinics and family planning clinics fail to report evidence of child sexual abuse as required by law.
Today, our country is experiencing an epidemic of underage girls being sexually exploited by adult men. The most reliable data shows that among girls 15 and younger who become pregnant, between 60 and 80 percent of them are impregnated by adults.

Additional research shows that the physical and emotional consequences for these children can be devastating. Girls targeted for sex by adult men tend to become life-long victims who view their self-worth solely in terms of sex. When compared to girls who are sexually active with boys near their own age, they are more likely to:

  • have multiple sex partners
  • engage in dangerous sexual behaviors
  • be lured into prostitution or pornography
  • become pregnant
  • abuse drugs or alcohol
  • drop out of school
Other data shows that girls between 11 and 13 who are having sexual relationships with men more than five years older than themselves are significantly more likely to attempt suicide.

Studies also show that the highest rate of sexually transmitted diseases in America is found among females ages 15 to 19, and that the overwhelming majority of these girls contracted these diseases from adult males.

For a free copy of the full report on this subject
call 1-800-800-LIFE or go to ChildPredators.com
Statutory rape is a crime but many clinics violate the law and help conceal the minor's sexual activity because they make more money off sexually active minors.
This is not a solicitation for legal employment. The information contained in this document provides an overview of the laws across the United States and is offered as general information to educate the public. This information should not be considered, nor is it intended, as a substitute for advice from an attorney, locally licensed, regarding the specific circumstances of your situation. Only an attorney licensed or permitted to practice law in the state in which you live or where the harm occurred may represent you in court and present any claim on your behalf.

In all 50 states there are statutory rape and/or child sexual abuse laws which prohibit adults from having sexual contact with minor children. These laws are based on what is generally known as the �age of consent� and that age varies from state to state. Every state also has laws which require adults to report reasonable suspicions of child sexual abuse to a designated law enforcement or child protective services agency.

In some states, every adult is a mandated reporter and in others only certain groups (teachers, counselors, healthcare workers, etc.) fall into this category. But all states, any individual can make a report if they wish to do so. Once a report is made, the state is then responsible to investigate to determine whether or not a crime has been committed against the child.

A mandated reporter�s legal obligation is governed by five principles:

1. Because underage girls are not legally capable of giving consent for sexual activity, any sexual activity by an underage girl is, by definition, without her consent. By definition, that creates reasonable suspicion of child sexual abuse.

2. Seeking an abortion, pregnancy test, birth control (condoms, pills, etc.), or treatment for a sexually transmitted disease (STD) is evidence of sexual activity. Therefore, evidence that any of these services are being sought by an underage girl (one who by state law is too young to legally consent to sexual activity) creates a reasonable suspicion of child sexual abuse and triggers the state-mandated reporting requirement.

3. Mandated reporters are under no legal obligation � and have no legal authority � to investigate the incident, make assumptions about it or draw conclusions about it. Their only role is a legal duty to report it to the state. Because of that, anything the girl or anyone accompanying her (including parents, guardians, boyfriends, or relatives) says about the situation has no legal relevance. For a mandated reporter, the only relevant questions are (a) is this girl younger than the state�s age of consent, and (b) is there any reasonable suspicion that she is sexually active?

If the answer to both of those questions is yes, a report is legally required. The responsibility for determining whether the circumstances of the child's sexual activity are criminal or not lies solely with the state�s investigators and not with the mandated reporter.

4. In the case of healthcare workers, patient confidentiality and/or the physician-patient privilege are irrelevant. Healthcare workers are legally immune from civil or criminal penalties for violating patient confidentiality or the physician-patient privilege when they report reasonable suspicions of child sexual abuse.

Additionally, the authorities can investigate these suspicions by speaking to the victim and other witnesses without the healthcare worker being involved.

5. The fact that a minor girl may be lawfully allowed to secure an abortion, pregnancy test, birth control, or STD treatment without parental knowledge is also irrelevant. A report to the state about the possible sexual abuse of a child does not prevent, interfere with, or even delay that child's ability to access these services since, in virtually every case, the report will not be made until after the service has been rendered.

Again, the only relevant issue is that when these services are sought by a minor they are evidence of sexual activity by someone who is not old enough to consent to sexual activity. That creates a reasonable suspicion of child sexual abuse and once that legal threshold is crossed a report to the state is mandated. As a result of a recently completed investigation (call 1-800-800-LIFE for a free copy or read it online at ChildPredators.com) there is now irrefutable evidence that school districts, family planning organizations, and sex education counselors are routinely and openly ignoring these state-mandated reporting laws.

For example, the evidence shows that the rate at which mandatory reporting laws are being violated by family planning organizations alone is well in excess of 90 percent.

Even more alarming, this investigation showed that child sexual assault victims are routinely trained how to conceal the crime from their parents and the authorities, while being given the means to allow the illegal sexual relationship to continue.

In effect, on one hand state legislatures are passing laws to protect children against sexual exploitation by adults, while on the other hand another group of adults is teaching the same children how to get around these laws.

This situation is absolutely no different than if a group of adults were caught teaching children how to circumvent laws which prevent them from purchasing tobacco, alcohol, or handguns.

Parents can fight back against adults who help men conceal the statutory rape of their underage daughter, such as school employees or clinic workers.
As a parent, there are at least two legal aspects of this situation for you to consider - regardless of how long ago this may have occurred.

First, parents are responsible for the medical care of their child even if they didn't know about it. Therefore, even though you may be unaware that your child is being given contraceptives, treatment for a sexually transmitted disease, a pregnancy test, or abortion services, you are legally responsible for the costs associated with treating whatever complications might occur as a result.

Additionally, as a parent you are responsible for the effects of your child's conduct on others. For example, if your child spreads a sexually transmitted disease you may be held liable despite the fact that another adult helped conceal your child's sexual activity from you.

Second, every state recognizes that parents are entrusted with the custody and care of their child and that this relationship is entitled to the protection of the law. When a doctor, nurse, healthcare worker, teacher, counselor, or other adult interferes with a parent's right to direct what he or she believes to be in the best interest of their child, that parent has the ability to seek a financial recovery for any damages resulting from that interference.

Depending on the state in which the injuries occurred, such an individual or organization could be held legally responsible for:

  • facilitating the continued abuse of a child
  • interference in the parent-child relationship
  • false imprisonment (civil kidnapping)
  • fraud and/or deceptive trade practices
  • negligent infliction of physical injury
  • negligent infliction of emotional distress
  • negligence and/or medical malpractice

If an individual or organization is found liable for one of these actions, depending on the jurisdiction, the victim (parent and/or child) could be awarded financial compensation for:

  • treatment for psychological injury
  • medical costs resulting from physical injury
  • attorney fees for making the claim
  • punitive damages
If your child was a victim of statutory rape, let us know who helped conceal the abuse by selling an abortion or birth control pills to your minor child.
There are two aspects of this national tragedy to which every decent American must respond. One is the epidemic of adult men preying on underage girls, and the other is the cover-up of this criminal enterprise by other adults.

As a first step, Life Dynamics Incorporated is creating a national database of parents and girls who have been victimized. This database will be used to seek stronger statutory rape, child sexual abuse, and mandatory reporting laws, while also demanding better enforcement of the laws which already exist.

If your underage daughter was given any of the services listed below � and you were not told about it beforehand � we strongly encourage you to complete the enclosed survey and return it to us as soon as possible.

  • birth control pills, condoms, etc.
  • an abortion
  • a judicial bypass for an abortion
  • a pregnancy test
  • treatment for sexually transmitted disease
  • testing for sexually transmitted disease
  • counseling about any of these services
  • a referral for any of these services
Please respond even if (a) your child was assisted in securing these services by another adult such as a friend, relative, doctor, nurse, healthcare worker, teacher, school counselor, etc., or (b) the event occurred in a state which allows these services to be legally provided to minors without their parents� knowledge.
This survey is CONFIDENTIAL and the information you provide will not be made public without your prior consent. To respond in writing click here for a print version of this survey.
Help protect parental authority by reporting abortion workers, teachers, counselors or other adults who fail to report evidence of possible statutory rape.
Name of parent(s):   
Phone (AM):   
Phone (PM):   
Child's Name:   
Child's Age Today:     Child's Age At Time Service Rendered:
Service(s) rendered to your child without your knowledge (check all that apply):
 birth control / contraception (pills, condoms, etc.)
 an abortion
 a judicial bypass for an abortion
 a pregnancy test
 treatment or testing for a sexually transmitted disease
 school counseling regarding any of these services
Was your child given a referral for this service?    Yes    No    I don't know
If so, who gave this referral?
Did other adults know about this situation?    Yes    No    I don't know
If so, who?
Did other adults help conceal this situation from you?    Yes    No    I don't know
If so, who?
How old was the person who was having sexual relations with your daughter?
When did you find out about this situation?
How did you find out about this situation?
Have you talked to anyone in law enforcement about this situation? Yes    No
If so, what were the results of that contact?
Have you talked to an attorney about this situation? Yes    No
If so, what were the results of that contact?
Describe the impact this situation has had on you, your child, and the rest of your family
Would you like someone to contact you about the possibility of filing a lawsuit? Yes    No
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