Raped several times between his 6 and 8 years old by a teenager in his family, Ray Gasseville obscured these memories for 30 years. “It was very important to compare my experience with those of others. When I shared my story, I saw every comment, every retweet as a form of validation from the company. It’s like saying to me, “We understand what you’ve been through and we believe you,” “he explains.
“This year, in addition to speaking publicly, I had to mourn. I accepted that we wouldn’t discuss this with my family. I tried with my mom, but she didn’t want to understand. It’s like that “.
Leila (*), 20 years old: “It is important to train educational staff to recognize the signs”
For her studies, Leila moved in with her uncle. He attacked and filmed her without her knowing it for five years. “I felt like I was the only one going through this in the whole world. Seeing people share their stories gave me hope. Since then, I feel liberated ”.
“We have to protect children. The first time I went to the police to file a complaint, I was a minor. They didn’t take me seriously. “
“One day, when I was alone in high school, a high school supervisor saw me in bad shape. He put my trust in me and asked me what was going on. I can’t thank him enough for that. After five years of struggling, I finally broke down. It is very important that educators know how to recognize the red flags that are being sent to them. You need training, that’s important. “
Raped by her uncle in 2008, 2012 and 2015, this Rennaise saw her complaint dismissed. Today, her abuser works at a campsite, with other children.
“It hurt to see that there were so many people testifying. That they were all going through the same thing as me. This pain, I do not wish it on anyone ”.
“My rebuilding started a little bit before #MeToo, when I filed a complaint against my attacker. Then I rejoiced. I told myself that if everyone talked about it, it was going to work in my favor. But three weeks ago, I learned that the case had been dismissed. The French state clearly does not protect its children “.
“This year, we must stop impunity. The aggressors must be judged. We talk, we give everything, but it continues anyway. Hell, I was at least expecting a trial. I was not his only victim “.
Laurent was raped by his older brother, who returned to boarding school in 1977. An ordeal that will last three years. Today, he is a member of the Independent Commission on Incest and Sexual Violence against Children (Ciivise) and founder of the anti-child abuse association Les Papillons. “I wanted to be part of this movement. Make sense of what happened to me. In writing my tweet, I wanted to talk to our inner children and say, “This is ours,” “he says.
“A year later, things are going very well. Shame is changing sides. 2021 has been the year of the victims, 2022 must be the year in which society accompanies the movement “.
“Each family must do what Camille Kouchner did. Every family has to stop inviting Uncle Robert when we all know what he’s done. Children should not be allowed to become completely battered adults. The next five-year period must be the five-year term for the protection of children ”.
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Goes from ! End of the world football, episode 16, season 3! In association with Tébéo, every Thursday, the meeting point for fans of the Stade Brestois and fans of Finistère brings you the news of the round ball at the end of the world.
In association with Tébéo, every Thursday at 6.15 p.m., the meeting point for Stade Brestois fans and fans from Finistère will bring you round-ball news every week at the end of the world.
Goes from ! End of the world football, episode 14, season 3! In association with Tébéo, every Thursday, the meeting point for fans of the Stade Brestois and fans of Finistère brings you the news of the round ball at the end of the world.