If you have not read about this disgusting abuse of young girls and women in England, it is worthy of attention. Though i do find the comments below, in one British paper, to be extraordinarily delicate under the degradation of politically correct ethnic and religious moral relativism, listen to the news video to finally see some old fashioned English anger and outrage.
This totally absurd coddling crap must end, if the invading culture finds the land inhospitable to behavior justifiably considered sub-human, to bad. Conform to the higher standards of what clearly is the more civilized culture or be imprisoned, better yet sent back to the gutters and hell holes from which they came.
This will be our future as well, if we do not reclaim our civilization and exalt our culture.
The report by Professor Alexis Jay into child sexual exploitation in Rotherham is both appalling and yet strangely reassuring. Professor Jay, who is clearly committed to justice and equality for all, has produced her findings without fear or favour. This is new and rare, and I welcome it. Most of the perpetrators were described as “Asian” by the young victims, some only 11 years old.
White experts and officers have for too long been reluctant to confront serious offences committed by black and Asian people. Such extreme tolerance is the result of specious morality, that credo that says investigating such crimes would encourage racism or enrage community activists and leaders, or, worse, make the professionals appear racist. So, instead of saving children who were being gang raped, drugged, assaulted, threatened and terrorised, they chose to protect rapists, abusers, traffickers and drug dealers. And themselves.
I don’t need to state the obvious, but I will. Only a small minority of Asian men are hunting and hurting white girls. Grooming gangs are made up of all races and classes. That said, the Rotherham report will, I hope, stop the apologists and silence their usual denials and pretexts. I mean the anti-racists, academics and time serving public service workers who have been defensive and unwilling to condemn what they should.
“What we’re trying to do is work with the schools, work with the police, work with the social services, so they’re more aware and more able to spot the signs of children who need our support.”