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Moreover the Queensland and Federal governments failed to establish a broader inquiry as the Archbishop had requested - and there are plausible (though unproven) grounds for suspecting that the involvement in child sexual abuse of some officials might constrain the latter's willingness to allow the broader issue to be investigated.

Elaboration: The enthusiasm of official agencies for a general inquiry into child sexual abuse could be expected to be limited, if there is a significant basis in fact to rumours about paedophile networks in political and legal systems, as well as in official agencies dealing with children.

Overview There has been controversy (as illustrated by some sample articles) over several child abuse cases in institutions established in Queensland by the Anglican church and the way in which these were managed by the Brisbane Diocese Office at the time when Peter Hollingworth, who subsequently became Australia's Governor General, was Archbishop of Brisbane.

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ABS (2005) showed that 12% of women and 4.5% of men reported being sexually abused before 15 years of age.

In total it estimated that about 1.3m Australians (about 350,000 males and 950,000 females) had experienced abuse.

Australia's most senior Catholic cleric (Archbishop of Sydney, Anthony Fisher) has stated that families are more likely than priests to abuse children - and rejected a church report that linked celibacy to sexual abuse (because abuse happens in all churches, not just those with celibacy). Freda Briggs (University of SA) said that research showed celibacy was not a deterrent for men who were sexually attracted to children [1] .

In the UK child sexual abuse has been labeled a national threat by the Prime Minister.

In Summary: It will be suggested that, rather than focusing on particular institutions and individuals who have been unable to manage the problem of child abuse, the most important question should be why sexual abuse of children has now emerged as a very widespread problem in the first place.

Brisbane's Anglican Archbishop commissioned an inquiry but unfortunately its terms of reference were too narrow to seriously address the problem of child sex abuse or to take account of the effect of general dysfunctions in the Anglican Church.(Australian Institute of Criminology, 1993)" [1] Decades of social science data have shown that children do better in terms of health, education and social outcomes when raised in traditional two-parent married families.This is particularly important in relation to child sexual abuse - one of the most important child welfare issues. However the fact that 70-80% of perpetrators have 'familial relationship' with abuse child conceals important issue.[1] Sex abuse, prostitution and drug-taking has been rife amongst children in state care in Victoria for many years [1] The Royal Commission into Institutional responses to Child Sexual Abuse is supposed finally break the silence surrounding child sexual abuse - but this is unlikely because of its restrictive terms of reference.It ignores the 70-80% of child sexual abuse cases which arise when the perpetrator has a familial relationship with the abused child - mainly when children do not live with their biological parents [1] Sexual abuse of children is rife in the Australian community - yet, except in relation to the aboriginal community, this is met with silence (see below).US study found children were 20 times more likely to be abused when living with single parent - as compared with two-parent biological families. The Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse can make only limited contribution to dealing with this problem as the under-publicised links between family structure and child sexual abuse are not being investigated [1] A study of child sexual abuse in Europe indicated that: (a) most cases are not recognised by official agencies; (b) it is difficult to identify overall prevelance issues - due to different definitions (of age, nature of behaviour, and consent); (c) it may be that rates of abuse are declining; (d) the most common form of abuse involves relatives / acquaintances - but trafficking for sexual exploitation, pornography, and abuse by authority figures may also be involved; (d) studies in 19 countries found incidence ranging from 7-36% for females and 3-39% for males; (e) WHO estimated that 150m girls and 73m boys were subjected to sexual abuse in 2002; (f) those approaching puberty were at greatest risk; (g) an overview of other studies suggested that 7.9% of males and 19.7% of females had suffered sexual abuse by age 18; (h) a study of sexual abuse in Baltic states suggested that abuse involved: indecent exposure (14% of males, 22% of females); indecent touch (16% of males, 37% of females); and rape (12% of males and 10% of females)'; (i) sexual abuse amounted to 34% of cases reported to child protection agencies; (j) the US National incidence Study of Child abuse sought to provide a means for reliable measurement of child sexual abuse - but this has no equivalent in Europe; and (k) the most reliable studies have not been state funded.

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