Kingdom Family - Restoration Program
WHO WE ARE:
Kingdom Family - Restoration Program is set up by KINGDOM GOVERNMENT to tackle issues families face surrounding, Marital difficulties, Substance abuse, Domestic violence, Mental issues and Care proceedings.
Kingdom Government Family Restoration Program is set up for the purpose of bringing families back to the original plan of Kingdom Living, with the aim of enabling each individual within the family unit identify their strengths and work on their weaknesses, we aim to help and assist each family members work together to go forward and be able to fulfil their purpose effectively.
We aim to provide the following services and support through the Family Restoration Program:
· Referral for Legal Advice
· Representation in Family Court Proceedings
· Lodging of Appeal & Human Rights Court Applications
· Lodging of Court Civil Claims
· Referrals to trusted Law Firms
· Counseling for Families
· Referrals for Rehabilitation
· Parenting Classes and Trainings
· Employment - Educational Training Courses
· Other necessary services that will assist with accomplishing the above purposes.
All the above services will commence from March 2017. For further information please send all enquiries to: email@example.com
Third party organizations or persons will be carefully selected before making any referrals of clients for their support or services.
News and Updates
- Invalid Date
Child protection: concerns raised as to the police approach
Ofsted Chief writes to Chief Inspector of Constabulary
Sir Michael Wilshaw, Her Majesty's Chief Inspector of Education, Children's Services and Skills, has written to Her Majesty's Chief Inspector of Constabulary raising concerns about the contribution of police to safeguarding child.
Sir Michael has set out his concerns in a letter to Sir Tom Winsor. He addresses instances when inspectors have found evidence of cases where police forces were not:
•sharing information about domestic abuse cases in a timely way
•notifying social workers quickly enough when children went missing
•attending important child protection conferences
•carrying out joint child protection visits with social workers
•tackling DBS (Disclosure and Barring Service) backlogs.
He expresses hope that the letter will inform the next programme of safeguarding inspections and looks forward to working closely with Sir Tom to continue to 'shine a spotlight on this vital issue'.
To read the letter, please click here. (see link below)
18/10/16 - http://www.familylawweek.co.uk/site.aspx?i=ed165006
Theresa May revives plan to withdraw from human rights courtNick Duffy 29th December 2016, 10:33am
Prime Minister Theresa May has revived her controversial plans to pull the UK out of the European Convention on Human Rights, according to reports.
The ECHR is not a European Union institution, and so the Brexit process will not lead to withdrawal.
May’s proposal had drawn fire from other leading Conservatives, with Scottish Tory leader Ruth Davidson warning in a PinkNews interview that leaders in Scotland would fight any changes.
During her Conservative leadership campaign, Mrs May appeared to shelve her proposals, admitting: “I recognise that this is an issue that divides people, and the reality is there will be no Parliamentary majority for pulling out of the ECHR, so that is something I’m not going to pursue.”
But according to reports this week, however, the new PM is planning to seek a mandate to withdraw from the ECHR by including proposals in the 2020 Conservative manifesto.
The change would see Britain withdraw from the ECHR alongside the repeal the 1998 Human Rights Act, in favour of a long-touted ‘British Bill of Rights’.
The British Bill of Right is intended to provide narrower protections than the Human Rights Act, with previous Tory documents suggesting it would not apply to “trivial” issues.
A source told the Telegraph: “A clean break is by far the best option and, if we put it in the manifesto, even those Tory MPs who are squeamish about the idea will have to get behind it. A manifesto pledge also means the Lords will have to let it through eventually.”
Article 14 of the ECHR, which affords protection from discrimination, has been used in many legal cases to argue for protection for LGBT people, most notably securing an equal age of consent in the UK.
The ECHR was also vital in securing a settlement in the Republic of Ireland in 2014 on gender recognition. It remains influential across Europe on LGBT rights, with Italy also securing civil unions due to an ECHR ruling.
Experts fear that a British withdrawal from the court may put its sway across Europe in jeopardy.