Kill the Molestor

Dear Diary,

Okay, Im sorry but this latest case developing in the news has just set me off.

They find this missing little girl. 8 yrs old at Dennys with a Registered sex offender at 2am. Hes had her for 6 weeks! Her little brother is missing, remains have been found. Her mom, her 13 yr old brother and her moms boyfriend were all murdered. And now 6 weeks later she appears.

Now shes with a guy who raped a boy at gunpoint, who also molested a kid at a school like a year or so ago and they are asking how that guy was out. Then they say the guy had violated probation or what have you.

You know something? Yes Im happy that little girl was found alive. But the horror she has already been through. I think that when a person is murdered at least the suffering has come to an end. But those that are molested, they live with that all of their lives. I think its even worse. Let alone her family being murdered and di she witness it? And was she sexually molested too?

I hear over and over these damn cases of Sex Offenders out and re offending. Can a sex offender change? Seriously?

At this point I would rather see a molestor put to death then many other things you hear. Or how they get little time in jail compared to other crimes.

They are robbing children of their futures and killing a part of that young soul. And it disgusts me.

Im reading a damn good book right now. I got it at Target. Its called BLINK and I highly recommend it. It is so hard to describe but super fascinating. Ill paste the book review from amazon so you can get the idea. It talks about mind reading and facial expressions.

There was this part in the book how this one dude has documented facial expressions and what is going on in the mind extensively so he can tell what someone is thinking and has been put through various challanges. And baffled people how he can tell what is going or about a person just by reading the face.

But it also talks about children who have grown up in abuse and dysfunction, with alcoholic and abusive parents how they learn this art a lot more early on because they have to learn to read people by their faces.

I think about how B comes in the door and I have addressed him as to his expression, the look on his face. And I truly now believe my thoughts have been correct. B has just been closed off and didnt want to let me in but I knew what I was seeing. And I guess it plays a part of the intuition thing. Like how the week before the trip I knew something was up. He was giving off cues somehow to me. And I believe he knew about the trip and didnt want to go. He is more the type to not outright make up a lie, hes more of the omission. Not giving info type of person so he gets around making up a false story. Instead he just plays clueless or what have you. Anyways. He and I have been reading the book together. There is a hole fascinating part on Police and firing a gun and how everything changes in that moment and about officers needing to be trained properly react properly, anyways, super fascinating and goes over major police shootout scenarios that have been labeled racist situations and murders of black men, etc etc, but more behind what was going on with the officers and what went wrong. Read the book, its so hard to describe it all. Heres the review…

Blink is about the first two seconds of looking–the decisive glance that knows in an instant. Gladwell, the best-selling author of The Tipping Point, campaigns for snap judgments and mind reading with a gift for translating research into splendid storytelling. Building his case with scenes from a marriage, heart attack triage, speed dating, choking on the golf course, selling cars, and military maneuvers, he persuades readers to think small and focus on the meaning of “thin slices” of behavior. The key is to rely on our “adaptive unconscious”–a 24/7 mental valet–that provides us with instant and sophisticated information to warn of danger, read a stranger, or react to a new idea.

Gladwell includes caveats about leaping to conclusions: marketers can manipulate our first impressions, high arousal moments make us “mind blind,” focusing on the wrong cue leaves us vulnerable to “the Warren Harding Effect” (i.e., voting for a handsome but hapless president). In a provocative chapter that exposes the “dark side of blink,” he illuminates the failure of rapid cognition in the tragic stakeout and murder of Amadou Diallo in the Bronx. He underlines studies about autism, facial reading and cardio uptick to urge training that enhances high-stakes decision-making. In this brilliant, cage-rattling book, one can only wish for a thicker slice of Gladwell’s ideas about what Blink Camp might look like. –Barbara Mackoff

B and I are home for the 4th, we arent doing anything. We went and ate with my parents and are now home, its almost dark now. Firecrackers and stuff are going on in the neighborhood and we have the dog in the laundry room so he wont freak.


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