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and midday, at 11 in the morning, she was abducted by a guy who violated her several times, killed her, and left her behind a church.”That’s the story that the head of safetynet4kids.com, Katharine Francis, immediately told me when I asked her what she thought of my son getting around on his own. We all know that story — and the one about the Mormon girl in Utah and the one about the little girl in Spain — and because we do, we all run those tapes in our heads when we think of leaving our kids on their own. These days, when a kid dies, the world — i.e., cable TV — blames the parents. And yet, Trevor Butterworth, a spokesman for the research center STATS.org, said, “The statistics show that this is an incredibly rare event, and you can’t protect people from very rare events.

And then I even trusted that stranger not to think, “Gee, I was about to catch my train home, but now I think I’ll abduct this adorable child instead.”Long story longer, and analyzed, to boot: Half the people I’ve told this episode to now want to turn me in for child abuse.

As if keeping kids under lock and key and helmet and cell phone and nanny and surveillance is the right way to rear kids. It’s debilitating — for us and for them.“Carlie Brucia — I don’t know if you’re familiar with that case or not, but she was in Florida and she did a cut-through about a mile from her house …

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If he couldn’t do that, I trusted him to ask a stranger.

When we had gone as far as the tractor could take us, Jim climbed off and squeezed through a barbed-wire fence.

On the other side was a lush field teeming with crabapple and sycamore, and beyond that, the muddy trickle of water, known as Dry Run Creek, that has brought Jim’s family so much heartache.

Then, in the early 1980s, Du Pont, which ran a sprawling chemical plant called Washington Works in nearby Parkersburg, approached the family about buying some acreage for a landfill.