Ace Daily News

UK: Historic Sex Abuse: Former children’s home worker jailed for sexually abusing boy

#AceNewsReport – Feb.12: Peter Frank Hickman, 85 (08.08.36) of Lawdley Road, Coleford, Gloucestershire was sentenced at Bristol Crown Court on Friday, 11 February to six years’ imprisonment.

#AceDailyNews Court Report: A man who was in charge of children’s homes both as a Housemaster and Superintendent in the 60s and 70s has been jailed for sex offences.

Former children's home worker jailed for sexually abusing boy

On Monday, 26 July 2021 he pleaded guilty to the following offences at Croydon Crown Court:

– Indecent assault on a boy under the age of 16, committed in the victim’s bedroom, between December 1965 and November 1972;
– Indecent assault on a boy under the age of 16, on at least 30 occasions, between December 1965 and November 1972;
– Gross Indecency on a boy under the age of 14, on at least 30 occasions, between December 1965 and December 1970.

He will be placed on the sex offenders register for life. 

In 2018, officers from the Met’s Operation Winterkey received a third party allegation of non-recent sexual assault. Operation Winterkey investigate allegations of non-recent child sexual abuse involving people of public prominence and/or institutions.

In May 2018, the officers spoke with the victim who confirmed his willingness to engage with the investigation.

The offences were committed against the victim whilst he was resident in a children’s home located in Park Road, Beckenham and later located in College Road, Dulwich during the 1960’s and 1970’s.

Detective Constable Simon Rubery, the investigating officer, said:“Hickman took advantage of a child in his care while in a position of trust and committed atrocious crimes against him on many occasions.

“Tragically the victim died last year and he will never know that his abuser has been brought to justice. I would like to commend his bravery for helping to make this possible.

“I can only hope that this sentence will give others the courage to come forward and report any abuse they have suffered, current or non-recent.

“Given the predatory nature of Hickman’s offending, there is a possibility that he abused other children. We urge any further victims to contact police right away – a specially trained team of detectives are ready to listen and support you.”

+ If you have been a victim of sexual assault or rape or you have information about an offender, contact police on 101 (999 in an emergency).

Further information, including details of agencies and charities that can offer support can be found on our website.

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Ace Daily News

USA: State Dept: Orders Embassy Staff To Leave Ukraine Heres What We Know

#AceNewsReport – Feb.12: The US State Department has ordered US embassy staff to leave Ukraine as Western intelligence officials warned as talks continue and Putin denies any invasion plans

#AceDailyNews says the United States has ordered other countries including UK & Australia to leave their embassy in Ukraine and Kindness & Love❤️ sends 🙏’s for a satisfactory conclusion to the talks taking place.

“Despite the reduction in diplomatic staff, the core embassy team, our dedicated Ukrainian colleagues and @StateDept and US personnel around the world will continue relentless diplomatic and assistance efforts in support of Ukraine’s security, democracy, and prosperity,” it said on Twitter. 

The department had earlier ordered families of US embassy staffers in Kyiv to leave. But it had left it to the discretion of non-essential personnel if they wanted to depart.

Earlier, US officials who spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorised to discuss the matter publicly, said a limited number of US diplomats may be relocated to Ukraine’s far west, near the border with Poland, a NATO ally, so the U.S. could retain a diplomatic presence in the country.

“Nothing about Ukraine without Ukraine.”

Antony J. Blinken
Secretary of State

Engagement and Action 

on Ukraine

Supporting Ukraine’s Sovereignty 

and Territorial Integrity

Celebrating Ukraine’s Unique 
Identity and Culture

Reaffirming the Benefit and Value of 

Democratic Principles and Institutions

Exposing Russia’s 

Destabilizing Actions

Diplomacy is the only responsible way to resolve this crisis.”

Antony J. Blinken
Secretary of State

The U.S. government has and will continue to pursue a resolution through diplomacy. Please see below for the latest information on engagements, statements, and releases.

The Stakes of Russian Aggression for Ukraine and Beyond

January 20, 2022

Supporting Ukraine’s Sovereignty and Territorial Integrity

The United States’ commitment to Ukraine’s independence, sovereignty, and territorial integrity is ironclad.”

Antony J. Blinken
Secretary of State

Moscow’s actions have threatened to set a new precedent on European soil whereby basic international principles that are vital to peace and security are up for debate: 

  • That the borders and territorial integrity of a state cannot be changed by force. 
  • That it is the inherent right of citizens in a democracy to make their country’s decisions and determine their country’s future. 
  • That all members of the international community are bound by common rules and should face costs if they don’t live up to the solemn commitments that they make. 
  • These principles transcend Ukraine. 
  • They transcend Europe. 
  • They are the fundamental rules that underpin the international order that together we have sought to build, to sustain, and, as necessary, adapt. 
  • In challenging them, Russia seeks to challenge the international system itself and to unravel our transatlantic alliance, erode our unity, pressure democracies into failure. 
  • Diplomacy is the only responsible way to resolve this crisis.

-Secretary Blinken 

“The United States is committed to strengthening our relationship with Ukraine as we work to build a prosperous future for all Ukrainians.”

Antony J. Blinken
Secretary of State

Since 2014, the United States has committed more than $5.4 billion in total assistance to Ukraine, including security and non-security assistance.  In addition, the United States provided three sovereign loan guarantees totaling $3 billion.  

Since 2014, the United States has contributed over $351 million to support life-saving assistance to persons displaced or otherwise impacted by Russia’s aggression in eastern Ukraine.

Celebrating Ukraine’s Unique Identity and Culture

The United States has spent more than $1.7 million to support 18 cultural preservation projects in Ukraine since 2001.  “This shows our respect for Ukrainian cultural heritage and Ukraine’s contributions to world culture.”

Bill Taylor
Former U.S. Ambassador to Ukraine

For 20 years, the Ambassadors Fund for Cultural Preservation (AFCP) has supported more than 1,000 projects in 130+ countries.  The United States has invested over $1.7 million in 18 cultural preservation projects in Ukraine.

“We are resolute that a democratic, prosperous, and secure Ukraine is in the interest not only of the people of Ukraine, but also of the United States and the international community.”

Antony J. Blinken
Secretary of State

The United States reaffirms its unwavering support for Ukraine’s sovereignty and territorial integrity within its internationally recognized borders, extending to its territorial waters.  

The U.S.-Ukraine relationship serves as a cornerstone for security, democracy, and human rights in Ukraine and the broader region.  

We will continue to support Ukraine in its efforts to advance its Euro-Atlantic aspirations and to restore and secure Ukraine’s internationally recognized borders.

Reaffirming the Benefit and Value of Democratic Principles and Institutions

“We’re not truly secure unless we come together to respect both the sovereignty and territorial integrity of all countries and the human rights and fundamental freedoms of all people.”

Antony J. Blinken
Secretary of State

Lasting peace and prosperity require respect for the sovereignty and territorial integrity of countries and respect for human rights. These principles are enshrined in the UN Charter and the Universal Declaration on Human Rights –  foundational documents of the international rules-based order—the best guarantor of peace, security, and progress for all of us.  NATO has been the cornerstone of an unprecedented period of peace and prosperity for more than 70 years, while the OSCE remains the only fully inclusive trans-Atlantic/European/Eurasian political organization, where all participating States have committed to uphold democracy, rule of law, human rights, tolerance, pluralism, and media freedoms. Ukraine, Georgia, and all other states in Europe have the right to choose the best futures for their people – including through their work and aspiration to join the Euro-Atlantic community and NATO.

“Ukraine’s trajectory toward its Euro-Atlantic future has been clear, and the Ukrainian people can be proud of their achievements. Throughout this period, the United States has stood with you.”

Antony J. Blinken
Secretary of State

Thirty years ago, the Verkhovna Rada made a bold choice for Ukraine, to chart a new course as an independent, democratic, and sovereign state centered on European values.   

Ukraine won freedom from the Soviet Union’s totalitarian dictatorship because of the Ukrainians’ love of liberty.   This love of liberty runs deep in Ukrainian history, since the days of Volodymyr the Great.  

The United States and Ukraine share a common desire for a bright and prosperous future for all Ukrainians.  The United States remains strongly committed to supporting Ukraine’s sovereignty and territorial integrity and to helping Ukraine advance its Euro-Atlantic aspirations.   

Exposing Russia’s Destabilizing Actions

“We will raise our concerns about Russia’s destabilizing actions and violations of international norms.”

Antony J. Blinken
Secretary of State

Over the past three decades, Russia has invaded three neighboring countries – Ukraine, Georgia, and Moldova – interfered in elections, used chemical weapons to attempt assassinations both on foreign soil and domestically (Skripal, Navalny), and violated international arms control agreements.  We and our allies will be raising those and other issues with Russia in the days and weeks ahead. 

We cannot forget Russia’s illegal seizure and ongoing occupation of Crimea, or the conflict in eastern Ukraine, which Russia-led and supported forces instigated and continue to fuel to this day. The United States is committed to a diplomatic resolution to the Donbas conflict and actively supports progress on implementation of the Minsk agreements, to which Russia is a signatory.

For more information on the history of Russia’s ongoing aggression towards Ukraine, please check out this interactive timeline which provides a detailed record of how Ukrainians continue to suffer from Russian actions.

Civilians Continue to Suffer as Russia’s Aggression Against Ukraine Intensifies

In 2014, after millions of Ukrainians protested for a democratic and European future, Russia manufactured a crisis, invaded and occupied Ukraine’s territory in Crimea, and orchestrated a war in eastern Ukraine with proxies it leads, trains, supplies, and finances.  By the end of 2021, 2.9 million Ukrainians remain in desperate need of assistance and protection in a humanitarian catastrophe that demands more attention from the international community.

“Russia will face massive consequences for renewed aggression against Ukraine.”

Antony J. Blinken
Secretary of State

The United States is consulting very closely with European counterparts on various ways and on specific packages of severe consequences for Russia should it go forward with military escalation in Ukraine. 

Together with our allies, we would respond with strong economic measures that would inflict significant costs on the Russian economy and financial system.  This includes powerful actions that we did not pursue in 2014 and are prepared to do now. 

“And again today, we see a significant effort to push propaganda against Ukraine, NATO, and the United States.”

Antony J. Blinken
Secretary of State

Russian propaganda efforts include malign social media operations, the use of overt and covert online Russian supported media outlets, the infection of disinformation into TV and radio programming, hosting conferences designed to influence attendees into falsely believing that Ukraine – not Russia – is at fault for heightened tensions in the region, and the leveraging of cyber operations to deface media outlets and conduct “hack and release” operations – that is, hacking, and then releasing private data and communications.

“We would far prefer a diplomatic path and diplomatic solution to the situation.”

Antony J. Blinken
Secretary of State

The Deputy Secretary’s January 10-12 participation in an extraordinary session of the U.S.-Russia bilateral Strategic Stability Dialogue, consultations with NATO leadership, NATO Allies, and EU officials were part of the United States’ diplomatic efforts to de-escalate the tension caused by Russia’s military buildup and continued aggression against Ukraine. Our diplomatic engagements continued with the first OSCE Permanent Council meeting of 2022 on January 13th, where Ambassador Michael Carpenter led U.S. participation. The OSCE is an important venue for multilateral dialogue on European security issues.

#AceNewsDesk report ………..Published: Feb.12: 2022:

Editor says …Sterling Publishing & Media Service Agency is not responsible for the content of external site or from any reports, posts or links, and can also be found here on Telegram: all of our posts fromTwitter can be found here: and all wordpress and live posts and links here: thanks for following as always appreciate every like, reblog or retweet and free help and guidance tips on your PC software or need help & guidance from our experts AcePCHelp.WordPress.Com

Ace Daily News

UK/US Security Report: Chinese hackers believed to be behind News Corp breach of email & private data of journalists #AceNewsDesk report

#AceNewsReport – Feb.06: The media firm’s internet security adviser said the hack was likely aimed at gathering intelligence for Beijing’s benefit.

#AceSecurityDesk says according to a media news report digital intruders have broken into US and UK News Corp email accounts and compromised the data of an unspecified number of journalists, the company says.

News Corp logo displayed on side of building.
News Corp executives told employees “foreign government involvement may be associated with this activity”.(Reuters: Lucas Jackson)

News Corp’s US branch, which publishes the Wall Street Journal, said the breach was discovered in late January and affected emails and documents of what it described as a limited number of employees, including journalists.

The company said that cybersecurity firm Mandiant had contained the breach.

News Corp Australia, which publishes The Daily Telegraph and The Australian, were not affected by the hack.

David Wong, vice-president of consulting at Mandiant, said the hackers were believed to have “a China nexus, and we believe they are likely involved in espionage activities to collect intelligence to benefit China’s interests”.

A woman's left hand strikes lettered keys on a computer keyboard with fingers that have painted fingernails.
The media firm’s internet security adviser says the hack was likely aimed at gathering intelligence for Beijing’s benefit.(AP: Jenny Kane/file)

A spokesman for the Chinese embassy in Washington said he was unaware of the details of the reports but he hoped there would be “a professional, responsible and evidence-based approach to identifying cyber-related incidents, rather than making allegations based on speculations”.

In a letter seen by Reuters, company executives told their employees “we believe the activity affected a limited number of business email accounts and documents from News Corp headquarters, News Technology Services, Dow Jones, News UK, and New York Post”.

“Our preliminary analysis indicates that foreign government involvement may be associated with this activity, and that some data was taken,” executives said.

The company added that its other business units, including Harper Collins Publishers, Move, News Corp Australia, Foxtel, REA, and Storyful, were not targeted in the attack.

News Corp shares were down 1.3 per cent in morning trading.

Experts says Chinese hackers have targeted media for years

Chinese hackers have repeatedly been blamed for hacks of journalists both in the United States and elsewhere.

In 2013 the New York Times reported a breach it said affected 53 personal computers belonging to its employees.

The paper said the timing of those intrusions corresponded with its investigation into the wealth accumulated by relatives of Wen Jiabao, China’s then-prime minister.

The report was the first in a series of contemporaneous disclosures about similar intrusions or attempted intrusions at other US media organisations, including Bloomberg, the Washington Post, and the Wall Street Journal.

Mike McLellan, the director of intelligence at cybersecurity firm Secureworks, which has tracked China-linked spying on media organisations on and off over the past decade, said Beijing’s hackers had been targeting Western journalists for years.

He said journalists might have access to valuable sources of intelligence about China’s adversaries or its domestic opponents.

Even considered against China’s reputation for aggressive cyber espionage against a range of targets — from military secrets to intellectual property — Mr McLellan said media remained a favourite.

Journalists — and the things they’re working on — are fairly high on their list of priorities,” he said.


Reuters/ABC/Local Media/

#AceNewsDesk report ………..Published: Feb.06: 2022:

Editor says …Sterling Publishing & Media Service Agency is not responsible for the content of external site or from any reports, posts or links, and can also be found here on Telegram: all of our posts fromTwitter can be found here: and all wordpress and live posts and links here: thanks for following as always appreciate every like, reblog or retweet and free help and guidance tips on your PC software or need help & guidance from our experts AcePCHelp.WordPress.Com

World History & Research Reports

(ENGLAND) Poor Law Act Report: Shortly before the 1979 general election the Labour PM Jim Callaghan presciently warned of a ‘sea- change in politics’ in favour of Margaret Thatcher’s anti-welfare agenda #AceHistoryDesk report

#AceHistoryReport – Jan.15: The last century has seen two tectonic about turns in governing philosophy. The first came in 1945 with the reversal of the ‘hands-off’ economic and social doctrines of the previous century. The second came gradually from 1979 onwards when Margaret Thatcher turned her back on postwar social democracy. So, is history, as some are hoping and others fearing, turning again? Or are we witnessing a mere political tweak, a temporary, pragmatic response to a national crisis? As the economist Robert Lucas Jr. once observed, ‘We are all Keynesians in a foxhole’.

#AceHistoryDesk In the Shadow of the Poor Law Report: Today there is much speculation of a similar shift away from the small state, austerity politics of the last decade. With hikes in levels of public spending and taxation, the Guardian has talked of the emergence of a ‘new variant of capitalism’ and the New Statesman of a ‘new Toryism’.

Ben Jones
History Today: By Ben Jones

Cutting the cake

There is no better litmus test of whether history is truly turning than what happens to Britain’s deep-seated divisions. Few trends better illustrate the profound differences between the ideological outcomes of the post-1945 and post-1979 shifts. The first took Britain to peak equality and a historic low for poverty. The second triggered a remarkable doubling in the rate of poverty over the last four decades. 

Poverty and inequality are umbilically linked. Poverty occurs when sections of society have insufficient resources to be able to afford a minimal acceptable standard of living. Its scale is ultimately determined by how ‘the cake is cut’. History is clear: high levels of poverty and inequality have gone hand in hand. Barring the short postwar period, Britain has been a high inequality, high poverty nation for most of the last 200 years. Ultimately, how the cake is cut depends on the strength of democratic structures, the power of social movements and the lengths to which business and financial elites have been prepared to go to preserve their wealth, power and privileges. In recent decades, as in the period up to 1939, these factors have worked in favour of those with capital and against the interests and life chances of those without. 

Breaking the long high poverty and high inequality cycle requires, as the Liberal politician Sir William Beveridge declared in his 1942 Report, Social Insurance and Allied Services, much more than ‘patching’. 2022 marks the 80th anniversary of the Beveridge Report, which helped launch a more secure and comprehensive system of social security. Beveridge hoped that his path-breaking recommendations – a more effective system of National Insurance, family allowances and a national assistance safety net, as well as free healthcare and full employment, would ensure that no one fell below an acceptable minimum. But his hopes, shared by the Labour leader Clement Attlee, have never been fully realised. The surge in poverty over the last four decades has been driven by the steady dismantling of parts of the postwar social and economic settlement, resulting in today’s mean, patchy and highly punitive system of social support.

A necessary ingredient

In some ways the dark shadow of the Victorian ‘Poor Law’, more anti-poor than anti-poverty, remains a key driver of social policy. In the 19th century, poverty was widely seen as the product of God’s will, or of indolence. For some, the poor were necessary to provide labour and sustain elite power. ‘Poverty is a most necessary and indispensable ingredient’ declared Patrick Colquhoun, founder of the police force in England in 1800, ‘since without poverty there would be no labour, and without labour there could be no riches, no refinement, no comfort, no benefits to those who may be possessed of wealth’. Help for the destitute was confined to the harshness of the 1834 ‘Poor Law’, which ended the previous system of ‘outdoor relief’ that topped up low wages. The aim was to prevent starvation, not poverty, and to promote the Victorian ideology of individual responsibility and self-help. Those at risk went to considerable lengths to avoid the workhouse taint of pauperism. The Poor Law’s central principle was that workhouse conditions should be worse than the lowest living standards available to a working labourer. The moral shame attached to seeking relief was a deliberate attempt at deterrence. Workhouse conditions were often draconian, with bad food, strict discipline and high rates of child mortality. Families were desperate to avoid the hated institution. 

There are remarkable parallels between the Victorian age and today in the way state policy addresses poverty. At least three of Beveridge’s ‘five giants on the road to reconstruction’ – want, ignorance and squalor – have yet to be banished. Poverty has been ‘normalised’. Work, as in the 19th century, has stopped offering a guaranteed route out of poverty. Today’s state institutions, such as the Department for Work and Pensions’ network of Jobcentres, are viewed as alien and coercive by large numbers who seek their help. Contemporary tax laws barely differ from the lax approach to tax collection from the rich applied by the Inland Revenue in the 1920s. Despite its impact on revenue, widespread avoidance by wealthy business magnates carried little social stigma. With no effective legal or reputational sanctions against avoidance, paying full tax rates became largely voluntary, just as it is today. As TheTimes put it in 1938, outside of the United States, ‘England offers the most opportunity of any country for such avoidance’. 

Today, as then, a plethora of charities and a small army of volunteers have emerged to prop up an enfeebled welfare system. While the state continues to play the principal role, charitable groups – which also played a dominant role in Victorian welfare support – have taken on the role of what the 18th-century British politician and philosopher Edmund Burke once called the ‘little platoons’. 

Today’s extractive model of capitalism – one in which a small elite of capital owners is able to use its political and economic muscle to secure an excessive slice of the economic pie – is the latest incarnation of the ‘collective monopoly power’ of the 19th century. 

What you deserve

In recent decades, negative portrayals of claimants have become more frequent and strident. Old distinctions between the ‘deserving’ and ‘undeserving’ poor have been dressed up by ministers in new language: ‘workers and strivers’ against ‘shirkers and skivers’. Ministers have turned to past explanations for inaction: that poverty is the product of individual failure; that low benefit levels are necessary to encourage the work ethic. In 2012 the Chancellor of the Exchequer George Osborne told the Conservative Party conference, to cheers: ‘Where is the fairness, we ask, for the shift-worker, leaving home in the dark hours of the early morning, who looks up at the closed blinds of their next-door neighbour sleeping off a life on benefits?’

The use of the word ‘scrounger’ in UK newspapers grew fourfold in the decade to 2012. Television producers dreamed up programmes, such as Channel 4’s controversial 2014 series Benefits Street, that treated poor families as entertainment. These stand in sharp contrast to the trenchant social and politically engaged content of earlier television drama, such as the BBC’s 1970s’ Play for Today series to Boys from the Black Stuff in the 1980s, which explicitly set out to ‘rattle the cages of the establishment’. New housing developments have incorporated separate ‘poor floors’, ‘poor doors’ and even play areas to segregate buyers of luxury private flats and social housing tenants. 

In a return to the punitive policies of the distant past, the middle years of the 2010s saw more than five million state sanctions imposed on benefit claimants, two thirds of whom were left without an income. At one point, the Department for Work and Pensions was levying more fines through local Jobcentres than the mainstream justice system. 

End of egalitarianism 

Since the postwar social experiment – a period of egalitarian optimism – the fierce battle for ideas has been won by New Right thinkers and mainstream economists, who hold that inequality is necessary to drive economic progress. Sir Keith Joseph, a key adviser to Margaret Thatcher, put it bluntly in 1976: ‘The pursuit of income equality will turn this country into a totalitarian slum.’ A year after the 2008 global financial crisis, Lord Griffiths, the vice-chair of Goldman Sachs International, told an audience at London’s St Paul’s Cathedral that the public has to ‘tolerate inequality as the price to be paid for prosperity’. 

The modern Labour Party also seems less sure about its former egalitarianism. ‘The commitment of the Labour Party to equality is rather like the singing of the Red Flag at its gatherings’, wrote the economist Tony Atkinson in 1983. ‘All regard it as part of a cherished heritage, but those on the platform often seem to have forgotten the words.’ New Labour’s ambitious goal to abolish poverty from the millennium failed in large part because Tony Blair allowed Britain’s inequality-driving and stability-sapping model of capitalism to continue. 

Despite talk among commentators of a shift towards a softer governing philosophy, there are no signs that tackling poverty and inequality are to become a priority. Both remain baked into the inequality-driving practices of big business and the uneven division of gains from economic activity. In contrast to the war years, there is no serious government thinking about a vision for a post-crisis society. The much-vaunted ‘levelling up’ commitment has been dismissed by one commentator as a ‘slogan in search of a policy’.

Same old

Up to 1945, alongside the Beveridge blueprint for social security, there was a flood of reports, action and bipartisan legislation on issues such as schooling and child care and achieving full employment. 

A proper test of a paradigm shift must be evidence of a change in the way rich and poor citizens are treated. The governing philosophy of recent times fails such a test. The last decade has seen one promise after another, from David Cameron’s pledge for an ‘all-out assault on poverty’ to Theresa May’s plan to end ‘burning injustice’. Yet little more than patching seems to be on the horizon. Without something closer to the transformative politics of 1945, the post-Covid society will look much like the old.

Stewart Lansley is the author of The Richer, The Poorer: How Britain Enriched the Few and Failed the Poor. A 200 Year History (Bristol University Press, 2021).

#AceHistoryDesk report ……….Published: Jan.15: 2022:

“Just as the wave cannot exist for itself, but is ever a part of the heaving surface of the ocean, so must I never live my life for itself, but always in the experience which is going on around me.”

••Albert Schweitzer

We are part of the ocean of humanity and should do at least a little bit to help those around us.  If we think about the whole ocean we might become overwhelmed.  If we pick a smaller piece then we know we can impact it.  We might help educate, train, lead, sponsor, encourage, entertain or maybe help financially.  Start small and you’ll likely find it feels good and decide to do more.  🤏

Help Others and Have a Great Day!  :smiley:


Editor says …Sterling Publishing & Media Service Agency is not responsible for the content of external site or from any reports, posts or links, and can also be found here on Telegram: all of our posts fromTwitter can be found here: and all wordpress and live posts and links here: thanks for following as always appreciate every like, reblog or retweet and free help and guidance tips on your PC software or need help & guidance from our experts AcePCHelp.WordPress.Com