Former Senator Nancy Schaefer, who Exposed Child Protective Services Involvement in a Child Sex Trafficking Ring, Found Killed

State investigators say the husband of former state Senator Nancy Schaefer shot his wife before turning the gun on himself. The couple’s bodies were found in their north Georgia home Friday. The Georgia Bureau of Investigation conducted autopsies on the Schaefer’s Saturday—investigators say all evidence points to the deaths as a murder-suicide. The bodies of Nancy and Bruce Schaefer, 73 and 74 years old respectively, were found by their daughter at the couple’s home in Clarkesville. Nancy Schaefer was a two-term state Senator representing Georgia’s 50th district. She lost her seat in 2008. Schaefer was also a candidate for mayor of Atlanta, Georgia lieutenant governor and governor of the state.

The corporate media does not bother to mention that Schaefer exposed the abuses of CPS and the international child sex slavery ring. Nancy Schaefer, former Georgia State Senator and President of Eagle Forum of Georgia and Eagle Forum’s National Chairman of Parents’ Rights, often spoke out against the corruption of Child Protective Services (CPS) in an effort to draw attention to widespread pedophilia and sex crimes against children in the United States.

She gave the following speech to the World Congress of Families in Amsterdam, The Netherlands on August 15, 2009 on the subject of ‘The Unlimited Power of Child Protective Services’, explaining to over 4,000 attendees from some 60 countries how the CPS itself is a threat to children and families not only in the U. S., but in many other countries that have patterned their Child Protective Services, Foster Care, Family Court and Adoption Services after the U.S. and supplied, with taxpayer dollars, the financial incentives to turn all Child Protective Services into a lucrative business.

“Investigators told the Associated Press they believe Bruce Schaefer, 74, shot his wife once in the back while she slept in the bedroom early Friday morning and then shot himself in the head. Police found a handgun near his body and several letters written to family members, including a suicide note,” reports the Associated Baptist Press.

Other reports indicate Bruce Schaefer shot himself in the chest. People who commit suicide usually shoot themselves in the head.

“Contrary to early reports that Bruce Schaefer had cancer, the Gainesville Times reported March 27 that the couple’s daughter, who discovered the bodies, told the local sheriff her father was not suffering from any serious illness at the time of the shootings. Habersham County Sheriff Joey Terrell said some of the letters mentioned serious financial problems and speculated that might have been a motive,” Associated Baptist Press also reported.

Appearing on the Alex Jones Show last May, Schaefer detailed how CPS is involved in child trafficking rings (see video below). After watching Schaefer’s interview with Jones, if you think Schaefer was involved in a suicide pact with her husband, you may also be interested in a famous bridge for sale in Brooklyn.

An autopsy showed Nancy Schaefer died from a gunshot wound to the back and that Bruce Schaefer died from a gunshot wound to the chest. Authorities believe Nancy Schaefer was asleep when she was shot, probably sometime Friday morning, Terrell said. Several notes written by Bruce Schaefer were left behind.

“Some financial problems were mentioned,” Sheriff Joey Terrell said. “That might have been one reason.”

Contrary to previous reports, Bruce Schaefer, 74, was not suffering from any serious illnesses at the time of the shootings, their daughter told the sheriff. Authorities were unaware of Nancy Schaefer, 73, having any major health problems, Terrell said.

News of the prominent conservative Republican´s sudden death was met by Habersham County residents with “utter shock,” said State Rep. Rick Austin, who represents Habersham County and part of White County. Austin announced her death from the House floor Friday evening.

“It´s just utter disbelief,” Austin said Saturday. “You never know. If there was a family that you would have thought would be very much immune to something like this, it would have been that family. People are deeply saddened. It´s just a terrible tragedy.”

Austin, who knew Schaefer for several years, described the former lawmaker as “a great, graceful lady, who was very involved in her community and very passionate about the issues that concerned her. She´s going to be deeply missed.”

Lt. Gov. Casey Cagle released a statement Saturday, saying, “I had the privilege of serving with Nancy for several years in the state Senate and appreciated her kind heart and desire to serve the people of Georgia well. Nita and I will be praying for the entire Schaefer family and ask that the Lord will provide them with peace that passes all understanding during this difficult time.” Schaefer, who has been active in conservative Christian causes for many years, was president of Family Concerns, a Christian organization.

She was elected in 2004 after federally redrawn legislative districts created an open seat in the 50th District. She defeated two Republican challengers and a Democrat to win the seat. Prior to that, Schaefer ran for mayor of Atlanta in 1993, was the Republican nominee for lieutenant governor in 1994 and finished third in the GOP race for governor in 1998.

Gubernatorial candidate Nathan Deal, who represented the 9th U.S. Congressional District for nine terms, issued a statement Saturday saying that Schaefer was “passionate about her work and the causes to which she was so devoted.”

“She will be remembered for her public service to Georgia,” Deal said. “Sandra and I will join others in praying for her family in this terrible tragedy.”

Before seeking re-election in 2008, Schaefer considered a challenge to U.S. Rep. Paul Broun for the 10th District congressional seat. She later chose to run for re-election to the state senate, but lost in the Republican primary to eventual winner Jim Butterworth.

On Saturday, Butterworth issued a statement to area media expressing his condolences to the Schaefer family.

“The Schaefers were a blessing to many who were privileged to know them. We are reminded that the Lord is near to the brokenhearted and as the Schaefer family mourns their loss, they can be assured that Amy and I will keep them in our prayers for many months to come.”

Don Thomas, a state senator from Dalton, said he knew the Schaefers well and traveled to Habersham County to help support them in Nancy Schaefer´s last campaign.

“They were a real strong, Christian conservative family, and you wonder why something like this happens,” Thomas said. “They seemed just madly in love all of their lives. It would appear there was never a cross word between them.”

Schaefer was a former first vice president of the Georgia Baptist Convention, a frequent speaker to churches of all denominations, a speaker to civic and political organizations and a frequent guest on radio and local and national television programs. She once was host of a daily commentary show on WNIV-AM, an Atlanta Christian radio station, according to her state Senate biography.

In 2001, she became the first female trustee of Toccoa Falls College. She and her husband lived in Atlanta for 35 years before relocating to Habersham County, where they settled in The Orchard, a gated golf community near Turnerville. The 50th District, which she served, includes Habersham, Rabun, Towns, Stephens, Banks, Franklin, Hart and a portion of White counties. Schaefer and her husband had five children and 13 grandchildren.

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