In the midst of the most devastating mass killings in modern US history, some are still refusing to admit the state has a problem with child murderers.
“This is a very complex issue and there is a lot of misinformation out there,” said Kevin Kennedy, a professor of law and policy at George Mason University.
“I’m not saying that there’s no problem with the law.
It’s just that it’s not the problem.
We need to get beyond the idea that we have a problem.”
The idea that child killers are somehow a “small problem” that needs to be dealt with in a more effective manner is a myth, Kennedy said.
Child murder cases are notoriously difficult to prosecute, and there’s not much evidence to suggest the state can do much to deter them.
The problem is rooted in the way children are raised.
While the legal system can provide protections for children, that’s largely done in an informal, individualized way.
The result is that even when a child has been convicted of a crime, it’s often unclear how much protection the parents received.
That means children can commit acts of violence without ever having to be confronted with an adult.
That makes it difficult to put an end to these crimes, and it’s why the majority of child murders are committed by adults.
In fact, the vast majority of those who kill children are not adults.
The most recent figures show that the vast vast majority are children.
The vast majority in America are under the age of 13.
In 2012, according to the Center for Disease Control and Prevention, more than 9,000 children under the legal age of 18 were murdered.
According to data from the FBI, the rate of murders committed by children between the ages of 5 and 17 has increased over the past decade.
This is the second most common age group that’s been involved in mass shootings in the US, after the 10-year-old and 12-year old groups.
Child killers are often the only people who can afford to pay for their crimes, which makes them the ones most likely to get away with it.
When it’s a young child who commits the most heinous crime, they are more likely to be a victim of violence than an adult, and that can make it harder to identify them, according a study by University of Southern California criminologist and criminology expert Michael Katz.
“The problem is that you’ve got a young person, you’ve had a lot going on for the first decade or so, and then you have a young adult who has come along and suddenly you have an opportunity for this crime to happen to somebody that they know,” Katz told Polygon.
“It’s not an adult person who can actually identify that person, but the child.”
There’s also the fact that there are so few laws that explicitly define what constitutes child abuse, which can make detection of child killers difficult.
In the US alone, there are only about 15 state child protection laws, and in most cases, the laws aren’t enforced.
According the Center on Juvenile and Criminal Justice, one in four children under 18 in the United States is living with a parent who has been charged with a crime and has been found guilty, convicted or is on probation for another crime.
While these children aren’t legally protected by the state, the process is often incredibly difficult.
According an analysis by the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children (NCMEC), nearly half of all children under 12 have experienced some form of violence.
Many times, it can be physical, verbal or emotional.
The violence can often be triggered by a parent or caregiver being abusive or controlling, and the child can be left feeling unsafe.
When a child is physically abused, the state usually has a lot more to work with than the perpetrator.
“In many cases, it may not be physical abuse at all.
It may be verbal abuse,” Katz said.
“And in many cases it may be sexual abuse.
These are often perpetrated by a family member or someone in a position of authority who knows the child and has some control over them.
So they are likely to know about this, and they know about the behavior of the child, but they don’t know about it as a parent, or as a caregiver.
And then they don [know] about it, and we are dealing with that.”
The most common way for children to be sexually abused is when they are exposed to pornography, which is often accompanied by a strong sexual desire and lack of control.
In states where pornography is legal, it is a much harder problem to identify and prosecute child killers, since it’s usually a parent that has the most to lose by doing so.
“You have to be very careful not to identify the parent because it can turn out to be the child’s dad or mother,” Katz explained.
“They can become so emotionally invested in the situation that it can become very damaging.
It can turn into an extremely violent situation.”
A child can have multiple abuse victims in