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Thread: Sexual Grooming of British Young Girls by Pakis

  1. #81
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    Quote Originally Posted by Verðandi View Post

    In a a recent interview, an anonymous woman who has claimed to have been raped over 100 times by a Pakistani grooming gang in the Yorkshire town of Rotherham, during the scandal has revealed that for airing her criticism online on social media, she was still receiving abuse, much of it from the ‘far-left’ and ‘academic feminists’.

    She complained about how on Twitter, there was no action being taken against those spreading the vile vitriol towards her, despite her complaining to the tech giant about it. She commented to Examiner Live that these people are a part of ‘one group who go online and they try to resist anyone they consider to be a Nazi, racist, fascist or white supremacist. They don’t care about anti-white racism, because they appear to believe that it doesn’t exist’.
    Or somehow justified using some mental acrobatics.

    This should be documented and published.
    'They called me a white s***'
    During the period of abuse, she was subjected to horrific X-rated abuse associated with her ethnicity but she was never able to see her attackers brought to justice.

    Ella believes the racially aggravated elements of sexual abuse are sometimes omitted and she believes it needs to better understood.

    “I was called a barrage of racist names,” Ella said. “They called me a white s**g, a white c***, a white whore, a white b***h and a f****** gori which is their name for a white person.

    “We need to understand racially and religiously aggravated crime if we are going to prevent it and protect people from it and if we are going to prosecute correctly for it.

    “Prevention, protection and prosecution - all of them are being hindered because we are neglecting to properly address the religious and racist aspects of grooming gang crimes.”

    'It’s telling them that it’s OK to hate white people'

    Ella recently reported what she perceived as a racially abusive tweet against white people to Twitter.

    The tweet made reference to “the white virus” and said: “Carriers tend to be hideously ugly (within and without), hideously selfish, hideously inferior and hideously white. Never underestimate the malice and ugliness of these ‘people.’”

  2. #82

    Police in Bolton, England, Arrest 21 Men in Child Sexual Exploitation Investigation

    Greater Manchester Police have announced the arrest of 21 men aged 18 to 58 as part of an ongoing investigation into child sexual exploitation (CSE).

    Officers from the police force’s Bolton division arrested five men in Bolton, Bury, and Chorley on suspicion of engaging in sexual activity with a female child on October 15th. This follows the arrest of eight men “on suspicion of offences ranging from rape of a female child and engaging in sexual activity with a female child” on October 6th, according to an official Greater Manchester Police statement, with another eight men having been arrested prior to that as part of an investigation first launched in 2018.

    The arrested men have all been released on bail, with some conditions, as the investigation continues, while their 11 alleged victims are “continuing to be supported by GMP and partner agencies”. “The action we have taken in the last few weeks has been a significant step in our operation into child sexual exploitation in Bolton and I can assure the public that our work does not stop until we bring each one of those responsible to justice,” commented Detective Inspector Dave Sinclair, of the Bolton Criminal Investigation Department (CID) of Greater Manchester Police. “This investigation is very much ongoing but anyone with any information or concerns can contact police knowing that all information will be treated with the strictest confidence,” he added, urging anyone who might have more information to contact the police force on 0161 856 4198 quoting Operation Pavarotti. People may also contact the Crimestoppers charity on 0800 555 111 to pass on information anonymously.

    The arrests come as the Independent Inquiry Into Child Sexual Abuse (
    IICSA) in Britain has been accused of orchestrating a “cover-up” by some of the people who helped to expose the grooming gangs operating throughout the country in the first place, allegedly overlooking victims, whistleblowers, and abuse hotspots such as Rochdale and Rotherham and instead focusing on the testimony of many of the establishment institutions which failed victims previously.

    "I can assure the public that our work does not stop until we bring each one of those responsible to justice,”
    They have more chance of draining the English Channel using a seive than arresting every muslim in the country that has touched a child. Under islamic law these men are doing nothing wrong by attacking the infidel.

    When our country "produces" a rapist they are outcast by society. In islam it is the society.

    Almost all this gangs are comprised of Pakistani muslims but which even sites like this seems hesitant to say - The politicians in UK also won't say it aloud fearing their so called vote banks – Disgusting.

    You won't hear this on MSM. What is more frightening is that their numbers are only increasing.

    Police in Bolton, England, Arrest 21 Men in Child Sexual Exploitation Investigation

    21 X 2020.

    The whole point of MSM not reporting ‘Grooming of underage White girls by Pakistani muslims’ is that the public think the Police have dealt with it and it’s stopped. This type of offence should carry mandatory deportation.

  3. #83

    UK's Independent Inquiry into Child Sexual Abuse is a COVER UP

    The UK's Independent Inquiry into Child Sexual Abuse is shying away from difficult issues.

    In its own words, the UK’s Independent Inquiry into Child Sexual Abuse (IICSA) was ‘set up because of serious concerns that some organisations had failed and were continuing to fail to protect children from sexual abuse’. This includes the organisational failure to protect children from abuse at the hands of organised criminal networks, such as ‘grooming gangs’.

    Yet some grooming-gang victims, and those championing their cause, have increasingly felt marginalised by the IICSA proceedings. It is as if the issue of grooming gangs, in which men of mainly Pakistani heritage prey on vulnerable, mainly working-class white girls, is seen as too contentious by the IICSA.

    This certainly seems to be the view of Maggie Oliver, the former Greater Manchester Police / GMP detective who blew the whistle on GMP’s failure to investigate properly child sexual abuse at the hands of men of mainly Pakistani heritage in Rochdale in the 2000s. She complained that most of her written submission to the IICSA was deleted, despite her being a ‘core participant’. She
    called it ‘another cover-up’, claiming she was not permitted to speak in person, either.

    Oliver is not alone. Grooming-gang victims have expressed concerns, too. Take, for example, the survivors of the Rotherham grooming gangs, where, once again, men of predominantly Pakistani heritage are estimated to have abused 1,400 vulnerable girls between 1997 and 2013. They, too, are said to feel marginalised, despite the IICSA claiming that ‘the experiences of victims and survivors are central to our task’. The same goes for the victims of similar grooming gangs, also mainly involving men of Pakistani heritage, in Rochdale, Oxford and Telford. As ‘Elizabeth’, a victim of abuse in Rotherham, told me, the IICSA ‘picking and choosing what to listen to, does not get the victims/survivors the truth and the justice they deserve’.

    Elizabeth is right. The IICSA does seem to be ‘picking and choosing what to listen to’. Hence the cases of Rotherham and Rochdale have been marginalised by the IICSA, in favour of a focus on child sexual exploitation by organised networks in six random geographical areas — St Helens, Tower Hamlets, Swansea, Durham, Bristol and Warwickshire. The IICSA explained their reasoning to me as follows:

    ‘This is a forward-looking investigation into child sexual exploitation by organised networks. Instead of going over previous cases and reviews, we are examining whether lessons have been learned from them or if children are still at risk from sexual exploitation in 2020. As well as hearing national-level evidence, we are focusing on six different areas with a range of characteristics, in order to delve deeper into the key issues.’

    But this does nothing to address the notorious institutional failings that allowed organised networks, such as the Rotherham grooming gang, to abuse predominantly white working-class girls. Indeed, despite this being a national inquiry to address the question of ‘what went wrong and why’, a review of the transcripts of IICSA’s two-week hearing into CSE by ‘organised networks’ hardly touches on the ethnicity of perpetrators and victims in high-profile cases. Admittedly, some of the evidence submitted to the IICSA does at least point to the role ethnicity might be playing. Notably, Narinder Kaur Kooner OBE, of the Sikh Women’s Action Network, writes that ‘sadly there have been vigilante groups set up within the Sikh community that claim to deal with Pakistani grooming gangs targeting Sikh girls’. Kooner is brave to say this. Indeed, the exploitation of a Sikh girl above a restaurant in Leicester in 2013 triggered vigilante action for which seven Sikh men were jailed. Six men (with mainly Muslim names) who had exploited the girl were subsequently given prison sentences. Although issues of ethnic conflict are ugly, it is important to discuss them frankly and openly.

    Meanwhile, despite being ignored by IICSA, Oliver has published her full statement on her own website. Here, she indicates why there may have been a historical reluctance to address the ethnicity of perpetrators. As she puts it, the police were reluctant to investigate child-sexual-exploitation crimes as they did not want to inflame community tensions. She writes:

    ‘I believe that a link to this might have been the July 2005 (‘7/7’) bombings in London, in which 52 people were killed by homegrown terrorists using explosive devices on public transport in the capital. Race relations were very fractious as a result, and there was hesitancy, I felt, from the police to take any steps that might inflame racial tensions – including investigating widespread abuse by predominantly Pakistani men.’

    Has the IICSA, out of fear of inflaming community tensions, deliberately chosen to ignore the ethnic dimension to these cases of widespread child sexual exploitation? If so, it wouldn’t be the first time. Maintaining community cohesion has indeed inhibited a frank and open debate on the background and motivation of the majority of those convicted in places like Rotherham and Rochdale. This is something previously highlighted in the Jay Report into child sexual exploitation in Rotherham and echoed by the inquiry into the failings of GMP published earlier this year. I asked the IICSA about the absence of attention on the ethnic component to organised child sexual exploitation, to which it responded:

    ‘This investigation is focusing on “organised networks”. By this, we mean two or more individuals, whether identified or not, who are known to, or associated with, one another and are known to be involved in, or to facilitate, the sexual exploitation of children. It is not focusing on one particular ethnic group.’

    But is it really possible to investigate the organised sexual exploitation of children without taking into account the ethnic make-up of the perpetrators and victims? Oliver does not think so. ‘For me, I think it is always linked to the racial or the religious aspect of it’, she said on ITV panel show Loose Women. Oliver said we should not be afraid to acknowledge the role race and religion plays in child sexual abuse out of fear of the repercussions. ‘For me this is not a religious issue, it is not a racial issue’, she said. ‘This is about child protection. It doesn’t matter to me if it’s Jimmy Saville, if it’s the Catholic Church, if it’s the United Nations… it doesn’t matter, we have to protect children.’

    Yet given the thoroughness of recent reports into the scale of abuse in the Catholic Church and the Anglican Church, it seems few are worried about upsetting Christian sensibilities. So why has the IICSA been so reluctant to conduct an in-depth nationwide review into the background and motivations of perpetrators in high-profile grooming-gang cases which have involved men of predominantly Pakistani heritage? And why have those prepared to speak on precisely these issues – people like Oliver herself and MP Sarah Champion MP – not been allowed to give oral evidence? After all, learning more about the profile and motivations of these evil predators is vital to our ability to combat them. For once, it would be good if the IICSA lived up to the platitude, ‘lessons will be learned’. At the moment, however, it seems determined not to learn any lessons at all.

    Grooming-gang Victims Are Being Let Down – Again

    26 X 2020.

    If this grooming issue had dealt with and not been covered up it would never have gotten so big. The professional people involved just close rank say 'NOTHING' and there are no consequences.

  4. #84
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    Quote Originally Posted by jagdmesser View Post
    The whole point of MSM not reporting ‘Grooming of underage White girls by Pakistani muslims’ is that the public think the Police have dealt with it and it’s stopped. This type of offence should carry mandatory deportation.
    Since they (and all pedophiles) should be, but won't be, hanged by the neck til dead-these paki abusers should face mandatory castration, followed by deportation.
    Traitorous officials covering up the racial/ethnic nature of the criminal gangs ought to face stiff prison sentences at the least. My opinion being a foreign observer.
    "Almost every name belongs to well-known families of English stock....these soldiers were of ancient American lineage"- Prof. N.S. Shaler on the 1st Kentucky "Orphan" Brigade, Confederate States Army

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