Ferns Report

The Ferns Report (2005) was an official Irish government inquiry into the allegations of clerical sexual abuse in the Roman Catholic Diocese of Ferns in County Wexford, Ireland.

Read more about Ferns Report:  Scope, Findings, Judgement and Recommendation, Process and Publication of The Report, Press Comment

Other articles related to "ferns report, report, ferns, reports":

Michael Ledwith - Ferns Report
... In 2005 a report by a High Court Judge, Mr Justice Murphy, into the activities of certain priests of the Diocese of Ferns included various allegations made against Msr Ledwith ... clause agreed between Ledwith and the complainant, and the Ferns Report was unable to make any specific finding ... The Inquiry discovered that the Diocese of Ferns had spent substantial monies providing counselling for the complainant and they also noted that Fr Walter Ford, who had investigated ...
Roman Catholic Sex Abuse Cases/Archive 4 - Irish Government Responses
... in the Catholic archdiocese of Dublin, Ferns Report, Ryan Report, and Murphy Report In an address before the Irish parliament on May 11, 1999, Taoiseach Bertie Ahern ... to their rescue." In response to the furor aroused by the media reports of abuse in Irish government institutions run by religious orders, the Irish government commissioned a study which took nine years ... On May 20, 2009, the commission released its 2600 page report, which drew on testimony from thousands of former inmates and officials from more than 250 institutions ...
Ferns Report - Press Comment
... According to reports in the Irish press, the report itself was not to be published on the Internet for legal reasons ... A document claimed to be the text of the Report is, however, online, on the website of an organization called BishopAccountability.org ...

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    I shall be a benefactor if I conquer some realms from the night, if I report to the gazettes anything transpiring about us at that season worthy of their attention,—if I can show men that there is some beauty awake while they are asleep,—if I add to the domains of poetry.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)