Young was 17 when he was sent to Medomsley detention centre in County Durham. He'd already had a tough life — taken into care at two, sexually and physically abused by those who were meant to look after him — but this was something different. His experience of Medomsley in has shaped, or disfigured, his life ever since. He was convicted of receiving stolen property — a watch his brother had given him; the first he had owned. The police asked if he knew where it had come from.
The Sad Truths Behind the L.A. Party Scene That Took Down Bryan Singer
10 great British gay films | BFI
Last summer in Wisconsin, a mother came home to find her year-old son running up the stairs from their basement. He yelled that a man had broken into the house and raped him. A police officer apprehended Eugene Gross, who was 51 years old and H. Authorities later learned that the teenager had met Mr.
A true horror story: The abuse of teenage boys in a detention centre
One year later, we're still here. Contributions from our readers are a crucial lifeline for The Stranger as we write our new future. We're calling up legislators, breaking down what's going on at Seattle City Hall, and covering the region's enduring arts scenes thanks to assistance from readers like you. If The Stranger is an essential part of your life, please make a one-time or recurring contribution today to ensure we're here to serve you tomorrow. J effrey Robert gets why queer people are pissed off.
O f all the secrets of war, there is one that is so well kept that it exists mostly as a rumour. It is usually denied by the perpetrator and his victim. Governments, aid agencies and human rights defenders at the UN barely acknowledge its possibility. Yet every now and then someone gathers the courage to tell of it. This is just what happened on an ordinary afternoon in the office of a kind and careful counsellor in Kampala, Uganda.