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Book of the Month . . .
by Ingrid J. Guzman, 1995, Huntington House Publishers, 44pps., $3.49.
The U.N. General Assembly has adopted a treaty that could put an end to parenting as we know it. If this treaty is ratified, Ingrid Guzman claims in her booklet Parent Police, the State will turn into the co-parent of every child.
"Don't be mislead by advocates of children's rights," she writes. "If the United States ratifies this treaty, parents will be subject to prosecution for trying to instill values that the U.N. decides are not in the best interest of their child."
Known as the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child, this program is being promoted by child liberationists in the education realm. "If this treaty is ratified," Guzman warns, "parents will be up against the United Nations."
Guzman explains that child-activists have failed to pass their radical legislation in America. "What the government has not done, however," she points out, "may now be done by the newly revitalized United Nations in one enormous step through the U.N. Convention on the Rights of the Child." Guzman claims children will be granted rights that will be legally enforceable by a panel of United Nations experts.
Children could have the right to object to all religious training (Article 14), and the right to associate with anyone (Article 15), and even the right to see, hear, or read whatever they choose (Article 13).
Guzman urges readers to contact their U.S. Senators, many of whom, she claims, have never read the U.N. convention.
Parent Police is available for $3.49 by calling (800) 749-4009.