May 09, 2012
UK Police Allow 'Asian' Pedophile Gang To Operate Out Of Fear Of Being Called 'Racists'
The Muslim men (or 'Asian' as the UK Press often calls them) drugged and raped as many as 50 young white girls, but authorities did nothing. Police had accusations and evidence from the very beginning; the first victim asked for help as far back as 2008.
But social workers and police were too afraid of being called 'racists' if they acted against the vicious gang.
The nine men from Rochdale were yesterday convicted of abusing five vulnerable teenagers after plying them with alcohol, food and small sums of money in return for sex.
However, the true number of victims, who were "passed around" by the gang, is likely to be nearer to 50, police have admitted.
Greater Manchester Police and the Crown Prosecution Service have now apologised after they failed to bring the case of the first victim - Girl A - to trial following her cry for help in August 2008.
One 13 year-old victim became pregnant and had the child aborted while another was forced to have sex with 20 men in one night, Liverpool Crown Court heard.
Complaints to social workers and the police were ignored because they were "petrified of being called racist", former Labour MP for Keighley Ann Cryer said.
This is what political Jihad is doing to us. Every time there is an act of Islamic terrorism in the West, as in Toulouse, the Muslim community immediately complains of "backlash" and cries about their "mistreatment." They take attention away from the true victims of terrorism.
We find ourselves perpetually on the defensive when we are the targets of unprovoked attacks by Islamists. While most Muslims may not support Islamic terrorism, they are complicit by their continual protesting of the never-materializing backlash and their dismissal of non-Muslim (and sometimes Muslim) victims. Weak Western leaderships have become conditioned to first consider the sentiments of a minority religious community, whose ideology rightly or wrongly is a motivating factor in the attacks, before addressing and protecting the actual victims.
The end result, we are more concerned with how we will be perceived than in stopping or preventing the next attack. We cannot continue on this path without destroying ourselves in the process.