On March 15th, 2013, ten web pages were hacked into at the website of Fathers for Life. Not much physical damage was done. The file permissions for the web pages had been changed so that no one could access them any longer. Attempts to access them would result in 403 errors.
The web pages are listed here, in no particular order. All of the pages, except one, ranked in the 25 most-often-visited web pages at Fathers for Life. The one about Joni Mitchell and her daughter was the most popular of them all (and still is).
In about 1997, Joni Mitchell had a tearful reunion with her only daughter Kilauren Gibb, whom she had given up for adoption 32 years earlier. Barely three years later they were engaged in bitter strife, and Kilauren Gibb was involved in a custody battle with her boyfriend over her daughter, while Joni Mitchell was supposed to have slapped her daughter Kilauren.
Fatherlessness is the absence of their fathers in children’s lives. It is a large and serious social problem. Fathers for Life discusses fatherlessness, its causes and consequences.
Old Home Page for Fathers for Life
Consequences of father absence
The table of contents links to various articles on the website of father for Life that pertain to health issues affecting men and women. It is of primary interest to men and to those who appreciate men.
This web page describes how Justice Singer retaliated against a 12-year-old boy for resisting the abuse to which Justice Singer subjected him.
Suicide rates for selected countries, world-map of male suicide rates, based on 1999 data, with a link to similar, most-recent WHO data from the year 2008
Feminism — Definition of terms
Bieber, et al., found a pattern of detached and/or hostile-detached fathers. They concluded that: “Profound interpersonal disturbance is unremitting in the homosexual father-son relationship. Not one of the fathers (of homosexual sons)… could be regarded as reasonably ‘normal’ parents’.”
An article by Erin Pizzey, founder of the modern women’s shelter movement — e-published with permission
At first glance, the hacker attack seemed motivated or executed by feminists or feminist sympathizers, but something is very curious about the time leading up to the attack and the time following it that should make one wonder.
After the file permissions for the pages were restored, the traffic volumes to all of the web pages but one recovered nicely. The one that did not recover was the one that describes the abuse of judiciary powers and authority by U.K. Justice Singer, abuse directed at a 12-year-old boy, in retaliation to the boy’s resistance to that abuse.
That web page had seen very little traffic from October 1st, 2012 until the beginning of March 2013, when suddenly, after a small preamble in the second half of February, traffic to the web page rose to unprecedented heights, to terminate completely with the hacker attack. That pattern is not at all like those for the other pages that were affected. For all of those the traffic volumes were high to begin with, dropped to zero as a result of the attack and then recovered and even rose to greater volumes than they experienced before the attack.
It makes one wonder. Why did the ten hacked web pages include one with a very low average traffic volume? Why was there such a high volume of traffic to that page during the ten days prior to the attack? Is the odd traffic pattern for the page a coincidence?
At any rate, it is quite obvious what sort of web pages are a thorn in the eye of those who go to great lengths to make them go away. There are numerous ways by which the traffic to the website of Fathers for Life can be affected. A number of them were used over the years. If you wish to do something about such things, the best way is to counter-attack. Make the web pages that are hated so much far more popular than they are. Bypass and nullify the filtering and blocking that is taking place. Link to those pages, by showing a link to this explanation or, if you run a blog, by using the RSS feed I set up especially for those pages. Let’s show the powers lurking in the shadows that, as far as popularizing inconvenient truths goes, there is no such thing as bad news.