‘Breathtaking’: Child psychologist describes her first ever meeting with a paedophile

The world of child psychology has never looked brighter.

But it is not for the reasons most people imagine.

Psychologist and author Dr Sarah Hutton was one of a handful of people who came face-to-face with a child sex abuser during the 1980s and 90s.

The paedophile was an employee of the government agency, the Child and Adolescent Mental Health Service (CAMHS).

It is understood that Mr Hutton spoke to him about the issue of sexual abuse and child pornography.

He was eventually charged with abusing more than 500 children and was given a life sentence.

But Ms Hutton believes the paedophile had a different approach to dealing with her than many would have thought.

“I thought the paedophiles behaviour towards children was a bit different to the way that most paedophiliacs would behave,” she said.

“They would be very much focused on the abuse of children and they were very focused on using children to groom and control them.”

Dr Hutton said her first experience with a psychopath was during her childhood, when she was in the early stages of an illness.

“The first time I met him was during my second year at school,” she told BBC Radio 4’s Today programme.

“We had a teacher who I used to hang out with.

I remember it was very, very scary.”

And I remember looking at him and just thinking he was an awful person.

“But then I thought, well, what are the odds?”

And then I saw that there was no doubt about what was going on, that he had a child.

“He had a very dark face and I didn’t see any signs of mental illness, but I felt a bit like he was being a very evil person.”

Dr Worsley was convicted of grooming children for sex in 2003.

Dr Hynes was also once again at the centre of a criminal investigation in 2008.

She says the paedosexual predator was able to manipulate the case against her by being more aggressive and telling the police she had no choice in the matter.

“What he did was he would tell the police, ‘Oh, I’ve been accused of this, you’ve been charged of that’,” she said, describing the approach he used to get the case through.

“That he was going to say I’ve lied, and then he would lie again, and again.”

Dr O’Connell was a paedophilic child abuser before he died in 2007.”

I would be the only one, the only person who knew.”

Dr O’Connell was a paedophilic child abuser before he died in 2007.

Dr Ospreys case has never been properly investigated and her husband and son, now aged 65, were never charged.

“She was able, in that environment, to really take control of it,” Dr Hynes said.

“She was the one who put it in her head, ‘I don’t care if it’s true, I’m not going to care if they’re wrong, I don’t want to get hurt’.”

She’s been able to control the case.

“The paedophilia cases that were investigated were closed in 2009, while the cases against the rest of the paedos were never brought to court.

But there was never enough evidence to bring charges against Mr O’Donnell and Ms Hynes were told the case was closed in 2006.”

It’s like, ‘You know what?

It’s not as bad as it seems’,” Dr Hutton says.”

There were so many victims, there were so much children who were abused and there were people who were hurt.

“If you were an adult who had an abused child, you were probably going to be in a lot of trouble.”

The Child and Paedophile Investigation Unit, which investigates child sexual abuse, has not been involved in the O’Dea case.

But its former chief executive, Mark Hensley, said the unit had been contacted by a number of organisations to raise concerns about the way Mr Osprey was being investigated.

“For years we’ve been working with the police and the CPS to get them to take action on these cases,” he said.

The CPS has refused to confirm the existence of an investigation into Mr Owreas behaviour.

But the agency says there is a “strong public interest in these matters” and it has promised to “bring forward” evidence.

Ms Hutton is also calling for an independent inquiry into the paedo paedophile case and wants the paedobaholic to be held to account.

“This man should be held accountable for his crimes,” she says.

“If he’s not held to answer, then it will continue to happen.”

Because I think if it were not for these people, there would have been a prosecution.

“The O’Devane family in Devon have campaigned for justice for their daughter, who was sexually abused as a child by her father, who died of cancer in 2007 aged 87.

They are also demanding answers from the government about why the