The Guardian, 9th September 1977
Alfred Kinsey’s book ‘Sexual Behaviour in the Human Male’ (1948) was credited with kickstarting the sexual revolution.
What many people don’t know about Kinsey is that Chapter 5 of his book, which dealt with child sexuality, was compiled from the diaries of a predatory paedophile.
Rex King was a US government land examiner who used his work in Arizona and New Mexico as cover to abuse children. Kinsey’s mentor, Dr. Robert Dickinson, had taught King basic scientific methods to record the sexual abuse of children. King “molested at least 800 boys and girls, recording the abuse in explicit hand written diaries.”
Dickinson put Kinsey in contact with Rex King, who was given the codename Mr Green to protect him from identification and prosecution. Chapter 5 of Kinsey’s book contained records of King’s abuse of 317 infants and children from 2 months to 15 years old. To give an example King’s ‘research’, he would interpret a little girl’s floods of tears as a result of sexual abuse as evidence of orgasm.
Kinsey wrote to Rex King and said “I commend you on the research spirit which has led you to collect data over these many years”.
The Kinsey Institute have been responsible for creating sex education programs worldwide, and for training sex educators. Kinsey’s ‘research’ on childhood sexuality was also quoted extensively by the Paedophile Information Exchange in a document which attempted to influence the British government to reduce the age of consent to 4 years old.
Tim Tate’s excellent documentary ‘Kinsey’s Paedophiles‘
In January, Exaro News and the Sunday People revealed that the Conservative Group for Homosexual Equality (CGHE) “strongly recommended” that its members visit the Elm Guest House, which was being used as a front for a paedophile ring that sexually abused children as young as 10 who had been procured from children’s homes run by Richmond Council. Full article
In 1983, Margaret Thatcher’s Home Secretary, Leon Brittan, wrote to the CGHE and as well as saying he supported the wholly reasonable aim of reducing the age of homosexual consent to 18, he told them that the Conservative Party supported “all minorities”. He didn’t specify whether this support included the paedophile minority.
The Paedophile Information Exchange (PIE), who campaigned for the age of consent to be reduced to 4 years old, had successfully infiltrated the gay liberation movement and positioned themselves as an oppressed minority group. They had also persuaded politicians to support their cause, and they claimed that two MPs were on their mailing list.
Although it may seem far-fetched that any government would support a paedophile organisation, you only have to look at the Thatcher government’s record on child abuse to realise that the rights of paedophiles were given more importance than the rights of children. They refused to ban the Paedophile Information Exchange despite a petition which attracted over a million signatures from members of the public. Read more
The Conservative Group for Homosexual Equality were keen supporters of Thatcher, as we can see from these Capital Gay articles from April/May 1982, although she was less keen to show her support for them. Was this becase she was aware of their connections to the Elm Guest House and wanted to distance herself from them?
Some Labour politicians also supported paedophiles. The National Council for Civil Liberties (NCCL), now known as Liberty, whose officials included Harriet Harman, Patricia Hewitt, Jack Dromey, and Henry Hodge, were affiliated to PIE. In 1978 the NCCL passed a resolution which stated that images of child abuse should only be considered indecent if it could be proved that the children involved had suffered harm. Read more
Former Liberal leader David Steel publicly attacked Tory MP Geoffrey Dickens for naming the senior diplomat Sir Peter Hayman as a paedophile. Liberal MP Sir Cyril Smith attended the Elm Guest House, and was also linked to child murderer Sidney Cooke, and leading PIE member Peter Righton, whose paedophile network preyed on children in schools and children’s homes across the UK.
There were also powerful Establishment figures outside the main political parties who were involved in covering up paedophile networks. The Attorney General, Sir Michael Havers, threatened Fleet Street over their coverage of the Elm Guest House paedophile network, and effectively stopped them from reporting on it after August 1982. Havers, along with the Director of Public Prosecutions, Sir Thomas Hetherington, protected paedophile diplomat Sir Peter Hayman, and Hetherington allowed the leader of the Paedophile Information Exchange to flee the country and escape a jail sentence.