I called the teacher 'cause I wanted to confess it now Can I make the time for me to come and get it blessed somehow? She spoke to me in such a simple and decisive tone Her sweet admission left me feeling in position from. I don't take these things so personal Anymore, anymore I don't think it's irreversible Anymore. Somebody hooted and they hollered: Can I buy a vowel? Don't let her catch you in the act of throwing in the towel And when it's not as it appears to be, the flagrant foul Can I put my fingers in your mouth before you start to growl? I don't think that it's so terrible Anymore, anymore I don't think that it's unbearable Anymore.
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Traditional discipline can cross the legal line, and is met with more aggressive enforcement A year-old boy from Charleston did not want to sit at his desk at a Staten Island elementary school last week, his teacher noticed. She soon discovered why: His rear end was sore and bruised from a belt lashing he received from his stepfather the night before. If this had happened 25 years ago, it may have been met with an ambivalent shrug. But today, stricter reporting requirements, more aggressive prosecution and growing public awareness means "traditional" childhood discipline can lead to criminal charges much more frequently. The man who allegedly doled out the corporal punishment, year-old Ukraine native Alexandr Privler, was charged with a felony, assault with intent to cause physical injury with a weapon, and a misdemeanor, acting in a manner injurious to a child. It was at least the third child-abuse arrest in two days last week. On the same day, year-old Yesenia Hausler of Willowbrook made national headlines when she was charged with felony assault for allegedly punching and slapping her 3-year-old son repeatedly at the Staten Island Mall after the boy had an outburst when he was denied a toy.
Spank your children and you'll end up in jail
Machelle Hobson, who runs a YouTube account with , subscribers, is accused of pepper spraying her own adoptive children for flubbing lines in their YouTube videos. The "Fantastic Adventures" YouTube channel has racked up more than million views with its adorable cast of seven adopted children, silly topics and charmingly low-fi visual effects. Behind the scenes, though, the children told a different story.
A YouTube star is accused of physically abusing her seven adopted children, who told authorities they were pepper-sprayed, beaten and deprived of food and water if they didn't participate in her videos. Machelle Hobson, 48, whose YouTube channel "Fantastic Adventures" has garnered almost , subscribers and million views since , was arrested last Friday following a welfare check at her home in Maricopa, Arizona, about 35 miles south of downtown Phoenix, according to the complaint filed in Pinal County Superior Court. A year-old woman told the Maricopa Police Department on March 13 that her younger adoptive stepsister disclosed being abused by her mother, Hobson.