‘A society that doesn’t look after its children is not worth fighting for’

March 26, 2018

CULTURAL ISSUE: “It is men like me who are being stereotyped as rapists but unfortunately it is happening across Europe, not just in Britain, there is a disproportionate rate of offending by Muslim migrants or Muslims raised in Europe against white girls and there are class reasons to this, and patriarchal reasons too.” – Majid Nawaaz of the Quilliam Foundation. Picture by Eugene Regis.

 

JUSTICE DENIED: “The system needs an overhaul and it needs people who have been abused to be overseeing decisions and those who endure abuse on a daily basis to make the right decisions for these kids. It is sickening and my blood is boiling.” – Mohan Singh of the Sikh Awareness Society who had campagined for the victims of Telford for the past 20 years.

MORAL RELAVITISM: “I don’t understand why there isn’t more outrage about this, why isn’t there protest in the streets? A society that doesn’t take care of its children isn’t worth fighting for.” – Independent right-wing You Tuber and journalist Brittany Prettabone on the UK’s inability to seek justice for the victims of grooming gangs. She was not allowed into the UK by the Home Office for “hate speech” as she planned to do pieces on this issue.

MACABRE MINDSET: “Who is going to say to these girls what happened to them was worth it for some larger social good? It is one thing to be traumatized but is another to be ignored by the police and by the media and even when the facts do come out, to then be ignored. I can’t think with this mindset or line of thinking, I have to empathize.” – Stefan Molyneux of Freedom Domain Radio.

 

 

PROMINENT minority community leaders have lined up against the establishment for their failure to protect young girls and women from grooming gangs in light of the Telford abuse scandal.

Research carried out by Maajid Nawaz and his colleagues at the Quilliam Foundation found that 84 per cent of Type One gang grooming of underage girls by gangs of men of Pakistani and Bangladeshi Muslim heritage and 87 per cent men convicted of “mainstream” paedophilia were of a Caucasian background.

At a local level, two men of Turkish descent were sent down for a combined total of 32 years at Bristol Crown Court for grooming six girls of the ages of 14 and 15 over a four-year period. The prosecution claimed in its summing up that Avon and Somerset Police, the Somerset Partnership Trust (CAMHS), Somerset County Council and other groups had 14 opportunities to stop the sbuse.

’84 per cent offenders hailed from my background’

Nawaz told a panel of pundets on Sky News: “What is interesting is the disproportionate figure of 84 per cent hailing from my background because only two per cent of country are Bangladeshi or Pakistani Muslim men who are responsible for 84 per cent of grooming of under-age white girls.

“It is men like me who are being stereotyped as rapists but unfortunately it is happening across Europe, not just in Britain, there is a disproportionate rate of offending by Muslim migrants or Muslims raised in Europe against white girls and there are class reasons to this, and patriarchal reasons too.

‘Cultural instincts kick in’

Why this happens in Muslim-majority nations is largely down to the social conservative attitudes in society and their patriarchal and misogynistic attitudes towards women, and cultural elements kick in.”

The figures were revealed soon after a victim called Ella Hill – not her real name – described her experiences of how she was humiliated by her tormentors in an article she wrote for the Independent on Sunday 18 March. She claimed the perpetrators quoted religious texts as justification for their behaviour. The article can be viewed here.

Mohan Singh of the Sikh Awareness Society said a video released by the charity that Telford is symptomatic of a wider problem affecting the whole country. Other cities that had problems include Bradford, Leeds, Aylesbury, Oxford, Newcastle and Rochdale.
Evidence had been brought to the Police in Telford and Rotherham by the volunteer-run charity after being asked to provide proof and he claims they sat on it.

‘In my opinion appeasement is cowardice’

He said: “It makes me sick to the core that young girls of 10 and 11 passed around from town to town, raped by five to 10 people (men) a day. The rape gangs went out and did what they did but the Government, the council and the police aided and abetted them.

“By remaining silent on this issue they were actually on the side of the perpetrators and even to this day, nobody wants to tackle the core of the problem. Everybody is too scared and politically correct. In the last 40 years (for Telford) it has been appeasement and in my book appeasement is cowardice.

Mr Singh accused the authorities of failing to take decisive action due to moral cowardice and that they would only say platitudes whilst mainstream news was covering it and hope it would brush aside when it had gone off the headlines.

‘When it was out of sight, it was out of mind’

“These people will say the right words in the press now and they will be saying them for the next two or three days and once it is out the press and the news is gone, it is out of sight and out of mind they won’t do anything about it. Things that were put in place after the Rotherham scandal aren’t working because we aren’t tackling the real cause – we can’t even say without being accused of racism or Islamophobia.

‘Police sat on proof after they were given it’

If we can’t say who these perpetrators are, how can we tackle these visible people? We’ve got to make them visible so we can tackle this problem. For the last 20 years we have been saying these things to police forces up and down the country and all the time they have been saying bring proof, bring proof. And we now know that Rotherham was sitting on proof and Telford was sitting on proof.

‘Victims need a voice in the justice system’

The system needs an overhaul and it needs people who have been abused to be overseeing decisions and those who endure abuse on a daily basis to make the right decisions for these kids. It is sickening and my blood is boiling.

You Tuber Brittany Prettibone who was banned from entering the UK Home Office officials for being a “far-right Christian activist” made these devastating observations on the Telford scandal.

‘Why didn’t UK citizens take to the streets?’

‘I don’t understand why there isn’t more outrage about this, why isn’t there protest in the streets? A society that doesn’t take care of its children isn’t worth fighting for.”

Philosopher Stefan Molyneux of Freedom Domain Radio spent part of his childhood in a poor, single-mother household in the UK not to dissimilar to the conditions faced by the victims of the grooming gang scandals.

‘This predation could be seen as act of war’

In his podcast on the subject, he made these observations: “This is such a fatal stab in the heart of England and British culture. If you are exposed to that kind of evil and predation as a child, what is your relationship to society, to growing up, to having a boyfriend, getting engaged, getting married and having children.

“This kind of predation is not about sex, it is about power. This is about dominance and control and given the scale of the demographics in my view, it is easily viewable as an act of war.

“The reason the (third way) feminists don’t speak out on this are because the perpetrators are the wrong race for them and the victims are the wrong race for them.

‘Feminists failed to speak out for the victims’

“Feminism is basically anti-white racism and therefore when white girls are the victims they say nothing. Who is speaking out against an immigration policy that is entirely under the control of the Government. This is a social experiment entirely under the control of the Government and ultimately the taxpayer and the voter.

‘How does someone have a mindset like this?

Who is going to say to these girls what happened to them was worth it for some larger social good? It is one thing to be traumatized but is another to be ignored by the police and by the media and even when the facts do come out, to then be ignored. I can’t think with this mindset or line of thinking, I have to empathize.”

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