Parents beg ‘monster’ paedo Vanessa George to tell them if kids were molested
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Parents are begging to be told if their children have been molested by the UK’s worst female paedophile Vanessa George.
The nursery worker was jailed in 2009 for sexually abusing at least 30 babies at her workplace.
She has never revealed the names of those she attacked, despite now being back on the streets.
A new law which puts the onus on criminals to give information about their victims took a step closer in the Commons this week.
But today parents renewed their pleas to be “put out of their misery”.
One mum – who cannot be named for legal reasons, and whose daughter attended the Little Ted’s Nursery in Plymouth where George worked – said: “We were called into a room and told how it was ‘likely’ our children had been sexually assaulted and photographed by this monster while they were in nursery, a place we trusted as safe.
“She’s been released, having shown no remorse, and we still don’t know for certain if it was our child. My daughter was under a year old. She will never be able to tell us.”
A dad added: “It is my worst nightmare that my son will one day grow up and have horrific flashbacks.
“This is something which could affect us for the rest of our lives, but she has spent her time and can now start again. We just want to be put out of our misery. It’s the least she can do.”
Speaking in the Commons, Plymouth MP Luke Pollard said “at present”, George being allowed to “keep her silence” allows her to “maintain a power” over her victims.
Protests were held outside the hostel that George, now 50, was taken to when she was released in November, amid public outcry over her early freedom.
Another mum added: “This whole time it seems like she has been protected over helping her victims. The system is broken and it only serves those who perpetrate.
“My daughter is 14. She’s not even an adult yet, and yet that beast is out to live a life already. It makes me sick.”
The Parole Board ruled George had “shown remorse” and could be managed safely in the community.
On Tuesday, MPs passed the final stage of the Prisoners (Disclosure of Information) Bill.
It means the Parole Board would have to take into account specific offenders’ non-disclosure of information before looking at whether someone should be released.
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