But the judge does have some concerns in this case involving a member of the International Churches of Christ (a cult of Christianity).
Niall MacMahon (40), from Watling Street, Dublin 8, was killed instantly after he stepped in front of the DublinBelfast train at Harmonstown Dart station on the evening of 2 March, 2006. He had suffered from depression. His brother and father told the Sunday Tribune that his involvement with the cult-like International Church of Christ group, which they damned had “undue influence” over him, was a “contributory factor” in his death.
A representative of the International Church of Christ group failed to respond to a request from the Dublin city coroner to appear at his court yesterday in connection with a case involving death by suicide.
A controversial religious cult has been blamed for the death of a man who threw himself in front of a train. An inquest heard yesterday that Niall MacMahon, 40, a member of the International Church of Christ, left a suicide note full of references to the Bible and his own damnation.
She had moved her children to France in 2001 to take them from their father because he was increasingly active in The International Church of Christ – which is banned in France as a sect.
Nathalie Gettliffe claims she took children away from their father because he was increasingly active in the International Church of Christ, a cult.
Nathalie Gettliffe, the woman at the center of a bitter international custody case was sentenced to 16 months in prison by a Canadian judge who said Monday she brainwashed her children and misled the French public with lies about her former husband.
The sentencing ends a bizarre case in which Gettliffe-Grant protested her treatment in Canadian jails and put her name up for election of the French presidency. She also gave birth to a baby while in jail awaiting trial.
Grant, a financial planner, told the court he spent about $500,000 in legal and other costs getting his children back.
A woman who fled to France with her two children and accused their father of being a brute involved in a zealous religious cult told a French television station she’d do the same again, a Crown prosecutor said Thursday.
Husband keeps interim custody of the children.
A B.C. Supreme Court judge has rejected the Crown’s request for a psychiatric assessment of a French woman convicted of abducting her two kids.
A psychiatric assessment of a French woman who abducted her children is the only way to determine whether she will take her children again, a prosecutor said.
Nathalie Gettliffe finally pleaded guilty Friday to abducting two of her children, but the French woman’s intriguing case is far from over.
Instead of appearing before an elite academic panel, Nathalie Gettliffe found herself arrested at the Vancouver airport and thrown in prison. While her professors wondered why she hadn’t shown up, Ms. Gettliffe was being charged with two long-standing counts of child abduction.
Gettliffe has said previously that she took her children to France in 2001 to remove them from the influence of their Canadian father, Scott Grant, because he was increasingly active in the International Church of Christ.
Nathalie Gettliffe and her infant son Martin seem to be in good health and appear to have been well-treated, a French senator reportedly said after visiting the two at the medium-security Alouette Correctional Centre for Women in Maple Ridge.
A Frenchwoman detained by Canadian authorities for allegedly kidnapping her two children after a protracted custody battle gave birth to another child Tuesday, her partner said. Gettliffe faces up to 10 years in jail in Canada if found guilty on two counts of child abduction. She said she took her children to France in 2001 to remove them from the influence of their Canadian father, Scott Grant, because he was increasingly active in the International Church of Christ.
A French woman detained by Canadian authorities for allegedly kidnapping her two children after a protracted custody battle is about to give birth in prison after enduring deplorable conditions. her partner said Wednesday. Gettliffe said she took her children to France in 2001 to remove them from the influence of Grant because he was increasingly active in the International Church of Christ. While Canadian authorities recognize the church, French authorities consider it a cult.