There are thousands of innocent children being violated every day.
The majority of them are being wrongfully touched right at home by a family member or a friend of the family.
It rapidly declined in the later half of the 1920s.
The third and current manifestation of the KKK emerged after World War II, in the form of localized and isolated groups that use the KKK name.
According to The Cyclopædia of Fraternities (1907), "Beginning in April, 1867, there was a gradual transformation ...
The members had conjured up a veritable Frankenstein. As a secret vigilante group, the Klan targeted freedmen and their allies; it sought to restore white supremacy by threats and violence, including murder, against black and white Republicans.
It borrowed parts of the initiation ceremony from that group, with the same purpose: "ludicrous initiations, the baffling of public curiosity, and the amusement for members were the only objects of the Klan", according to Albert Stevens in 1907.
It seriously weakened the black political establishment through its use of assassinations and threats of violence; it drove some people out of politics.
On the other hand, it caused a sharp backlash, with passage of federal laws that historian Eric Foner says were a success in terms of "restoring order, reinvigorating the morale of Southern Republicans, and enabling blacks to exercise their rights as citizens"Klan declined in strength in part because of internal weaknesses; its lack of central organization and the failure of its leaders to control criminal elements and sadists.
Through my own experiences of being a child that was wrongfully touched by a family member, I hope what I went through will shed a little light on what to look out for.
Some of these things might not be anything to worry about, but they might also be warning signs of abuse.
They had played with an engine of power and mystery, though organized on entirely innocent lines, and found themselves overcome by a belief that something must lie behind it all—that there was, after all, a serious purpose, a work for the Klan to do." Klan groups spread throughout the South as an insurgent movement promoting resistance and white supremacy during the Reconstruction Era. In 18, the federal government passed the Enforcement Acts, which were intended to prosecute and suppress Klan crimes.