Innocence in Danger
Innocence in (en) Danger (IID/IED, f. 1999) is a group of charities that describes itself as an "international movement for the protection of children against all forms of violence, notably sexual violence. The movement consists of legally independent action groups and offices across many countries as well as partnerships with NGOs involved in the protection of children and teenagers against sexual abuse facilitated by online and digital media".
IID are known for their extreme and highly politicized campaigning, which has included peddling a To Catch a Predator style TV show in Germany, and sometimes bizarre promotional materials. For example, their UK Facebook account has claimed that the trafficking of babies is an "epidemic", while also amplifying material describing the UK state as "corrupted by political correctness" (they are registered as a charity in said country). Further, they posted a status, dedicated entirely to Arjun Walia's claim that "it’s quite clear to me that there is a very large, global network of elite level pedophilia that plagues big money, big politics, big business, and big religion. It permeates the Royal Families across Europe and into the Vatican". IID have also amplified an American Nonprofit's claims (The Mama Bear Effect) that "satanic ritual abuse is real".
History of bizarre campaigning
IID have paid considerable sums to advertising agencies in exchange for bizarre and sometimes counterproductive campaign materials. In one such campaign, small, prepubescent children's mouths were replaced with inflatable sex doll orifices, and accompanied by unsupported claims concerning the online "predation" of "children", most of whom are postpubescents.
Gallery of monstrosities
Founder Homayra Sellier is said to have worked with UNESCO for a year, in setting up IID (conditions of her disassociation are unclear). If her claims are true, this would confirm that the UN are responsible for setting up a charity that went on to peddle Pizzagate-type conspiracy theories on social media.