The UN Protects and Promotes Pedophilia: The US Must Withdraw
An Associated Press (AP) investigation in 2017 revealed that over 100 UN peacekeepers ran a child sex ring in Haiti over a 10-year period, and none were ever jailed.
Over the previous 12 years, there were 1000's of allegations of sexual abuse and exploitation by peacekeepers and other UN personnel worldwide.
Underage girls were kidnapped, tortured, and forced into prostitution in Kosovo with UN and NATO personnel being the customers driving the demand for sex slaves.
Rapid increase in prostitution witnessed in Cambodia, Mozambique, Bosnia, and Kosovo after the deployment of UN and NATO peacekeeping forces.
In Haiti, 134 peacekeepers from Sri Lanka operated a child sex ring, luring children with candy and cash. None of the accused peacekeepers served any jail time.
Section 2: Inefficiencies and Lack of Accountability in the UN's Handling of Sexual Abuse Cases
Internal Canadian government documents from 2016 revealed "glaring gaps" in the UN's procedures for tracking and prosecuting peacekeepers accused of exploitation and sexual abuse.
The UN's system lacks efficiency, transparency, and coherency in handling such cases.
The UN's governance structure makes it challenging to establish enduring, system-wide structures to address the issue effectively.
In some cases, accused UN police and civilian staff faced only minor disciplinary measures, such as repatriation and being barred from future deployments.
The UN identified 41 troops from Burundi and Gabon accused of sexual abuse and exploitation in the Central African Republic in 2014 and 2015.
Section 3: UN's Scale of Sexual Abuse and Pedophilia
A former senior UN official's dossier estimated that the organization currently employs at least 3,300 pedophiles, and UN employees have carried out over 60,000 rapes in the last decade.
The UN's sexual abuse scandal is compared to the scale of the Catholic Church's abuse cases.
Efforts to blow the whistle on the abuse were met with silencing and firing of whistleblowers.
Section 4: Vulnerability and Stigma in Reporting
Poverty, conflict, and chaos make women and girls vulnerable to abuse by UN soldiers.
Stigma prevents survivors from reporting their situations and seeking post-rape care.
Desperate civilians seek UN peacekeepers for protection but fear they may contribute to their suffering.
Section 5: Lack of Prosecutions and Accountability
Steep barriers exist to obtaining contraception, contributing to vulnerability.
Pedophiles target aid organizations, and the scale of sex abuse by UN workers is concerning.
The UK's National Criminal Intelligence Service warned about the level of pedophiles in the international aid world in 1999.
Insufficient training, prevention, detection, and prosecution of pedophiles in the aid world, including the United Nations.
No reported cases of child sex crimes investigated by the United Nations have led to prosecution.
Section 6: Calls for Change and Reforms
U.S. Ambassador to the UN, Nikki Haley, urged all countries to hold UN peacekeepers accountable for any sexual abuse and exploitation.
Some critics argue that the actions of a few should not incriminate all participants in peacekeeping missions, but the UN and NATO have faced criticism for not taking the issue of forced prostitution linked to peacekeeping missions seriously enough.
Calls for tougher checks on aid workers in the field and bringing abusers to justice.
Section 7: Controversial Statements
Controversial statements on pedophiles made by WHO and UN in the now deleted post called  “Principles for a Human Rights-Based Approach to Criminal Law,”  that states,