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Op-Ed: There are historic unresolved allegations regarding child sex abuse in the UK with possible links to high-office. Similar allegations relating to some celebrities have resulted in court cases and jail. Some of those investigations are on going but Friday PM David Cameron is accused of preferring that we all move on from allegations involving the establishment.
Weeks ago the media reported a possible homicide linked to the case. Thursday there were reports that police are investigation three possible homicides.
The Guardian reported "Claims that boys were murdered by VIP sex ring are credible and true - police".
The victims of child abuse, now all adults, deserve justice and need closure but will they get it?
Home Secretary Theresa May has made a stab at appointing an independent chair person to head an inquiry. Both had tight links to the establishment and ultimately they resigned. For now at least the inquiry is stalled.
Police were quick to name any celebrity suspects, their reasoning being it would help other victims have the confidence to come forward.
Instead police have ensured suspects remain unknown to the public.
News Friday that "An MP tells Sky News that David Cameron "wants to move on" from allegations of sexual abuse involving political figures" is disconcerting. It means he does not care about the victims or justice. It also indicates he will not go the extra mile to get the inquiry underway.
Instead it could end up stalled until after the May 2015 General Election.
Simon Danczuk, an "MP leading the campaign to uncover allegations of sexual abuse involving political figures in the 1980s has accused David Cameron of being "dismissive" of the issue; he believes there is a "schism" in the Cabinet over the issue".
He said: "I think the Prime Minister, and I don't say this lightly, but I think the Prime Minister is quite dismissive of the issue and wants to move on from it.
"Whereas the Home Secretary Theresa May, I think, is very serious about wanting to pursue this. She's right to say we're talking about the tip on the iceberg.
"There's absolutely no doubt about it that there were politicians and other people in power co-operating and assisting each other in the abuse of children, and that's going to come out and there's no doubt about that.
The fact that Cameron appears dismissive indicates that those people were not Labour politicians but rather had links to the Tories.
Danczuk insists it is a big issue in terms of the number of suspects and victims but also "who" were the abusers.
The establishment may not want the truth to emerge but it must. If it involves murder heads must roll.
Details at the Telegraph of the alleged abuse make for grim reading.
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