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Without a Statute of Limitations, everyone – without exception – is fair game if someone has a grievance against them.The further back in time the allegation goes, the easier it is to get a conviction and the more chance there is of a nice, fat, juicy payout.Prostitution, brothels and homosexuality are all illegal in PNG, and women and men who choose to sell sex do so at their own risk and outside the health, security and other controls that regulate sex industries in other countries.Bertha, a bright energetic and seemingly kindly woman in her 40s, is matter-of-fact about her role, and equally comfortable negotiating prices for girls with customers as she is dispensing condoms and 'safe sex' advice to her young stable of teenagers A USAID 2010 survey on this sector of the PNG community revealed that although many hide their sex work from their families and the community, more than a third reported being shunned by their loved ones, and the same proportion were denied medical treatment when a nurse or doctor learned what they did for a living.Liberal Democrat MP, Mike Hancock was recently investigated by the police for indecent assault as well as being accused of being a ‘paedophile’ in the recent election.Has he make a stand for those similarly falsely accused? Has he raised the question of ‘historic’ accusations? All he has done instead is to ignore calls for a rethink on what is an inhuman policy for those who are falsely accused and he continues, as does every other MP, to support every motion brought before the House relating to sex offenders and child abuse, no matter how unjust or unreasonable such measures may be and seemingly without any regard to the destruction that historic accusations can bring to the falsely accused, their families and very often their children as well.Accusations of child abuse have in recent years been transformed into the perfect ‘blunt weapon’ for those who have a grievance against someone.Everybody knows it, nobody denies it, yet no one wants to do anything about it, not even MPs who have been on the recieving end.
While the exact number of sex workers in PNG is not known, the United Nations has estimated that as many as two in three girls aged between 15 and 24 in Papua New Guinea have exchanged sex for money, food, shelter - or even payment school fees.
This is precisely why so many countries have a Statute of Limitations.
Yet this subject is never discussed in Parliament and any attempt to bring some rational thought ti the debate is closed down instantly.
Some years ago, the German government abolished payouts for sex abuse cases except where there was corroborated evidence.
The result was a drop of over 80% in the number of complaints from would be ‘victims’.