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The Battle of Britain: The Moslem Mass-Rape of British Women and Girls

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 rbear    240

Peter McLoughlin
Easy Meat: Inside Britain’s Grooming Gang Scandal

One of the primary challenges a reviewer faces when reading Peter McLoughlin’s Easy Meat: Inside Britain’s Grooming Gang Scandalis remaining objective. The sex crimes that Mr. McLoughlin chronicles are so appalling, the perpetrators so unrepentant, and the cover-up so insidious and widespread, that becoming spitting mad while reading this book is a constant temptation.

You know how in professional wrestling the heel will cause the audience to churn with loathing as he distracts the referee and fouls his opponent? That’s what it’s like readingEasy Meat. For at least twenty-five years now, gangs of Muslim men have been preying upon white British schoolgirls while taking full advantage of Britain’s pervasive cult of political correctness to remain undetected or unpunished. They loiter around schools, bus stations, and shopping malls; they entice or abduct girls as young as eleven; they get them hooked on alcohol and drugs; they threaten to murder the girls’ families if they try to escape; and they employ them as sex slaves. It’s a fairly lucrative enterprise, with one girl, properly pimped, netting her owner anywhere from 300,000 to 400,000 pounds per year. It is estimated that well over 100,000 British girls have been victimized since the late 1980s.

Meanwhile, people who could have protected these girls, such as teachers and social workers, studiously ignored the problem out of fear of breaking anti-bigotry laws. The police did as little as possible out of fear of Muslim riots. The press looked the other way to keep from running afoul of political correctness. The girls’ parents did what detective work they could but were mostly ignored. The Muslim communities themselves said nothing and did nothing to prevent these crimes. And Leftist and Muslim politicians denounced as racist anyone who would point out the obvious: that gangs of Muslim Pakistani thugs who followed fairly orthodox tenets of Islam deliberately preyed upon white girls as sex slaves and gamed the system to maximum benefit.

It is a loathsome and shameful chapter of human history that should be taught in high schools as cautionary tale number one.

Mr. McLoughlin’s narrative begins in the late 1980s when Britain’s Sikh community began to realize what was going on. They spread the word among themselves and to the authorities and made it abundantly clear who the perps were (Muslim men) and who the victims were (in this case, Sikh schoolgirls). The police, of course did very little, which led the Sikhs to fend for themselves on the streets.

Others began to notice in the 1990s. A charity called The Coalition for the Removal of Pimping (CROP) focused on working with the victims and their families. It was CROP which initially produced the oft-quoted figure of 10,000 victims of these heinous crimes. Note that this meant 10,000 at any given time, not 10,000 total. Mr. McLoughlin writes:

In the first edition of Easy Meat, we thought that the idea that CROP could mean that there were 10,000 victims each year was too shocking to be credible. But within 12 months of our book being first published, senior police officers stated their belief that there were ‘tens of thousands’ of victims each year in the UK.

He further points out that “between 1989 and 2003, there was virtually no national media attention concerning these Muslim grooming gangs.” But interviews with people in the know reveal that child-care professionals knew about it. In Bradford in 1995, a charity called Barnardo’s was on task in helping the victims and raising awareness of these grooming gangs. But they were hamstrung by political correctness. The could not (or would not) reveal the race or religion of the perps, opting instead for the anodyne and nigh-euphemistic adjective ‘Asian.’ They were also skittish about revealing that the vast majority of the victims were white.

Following this was a never-published social services report on similar activities in Rotherham. The Sikh Awareness Society gave their frank take, but journalists, academics, and politicians rarely paid much attention to them. The British authorities were simply too intimidated by the stifling political correctness of the time to do anything at all. To be labeled a ‘racist’ would mean the end of careers and loss of social standing for many of these elites. So they bowed their heads and kept quiet while Muslim invaders in nearly every major city of their nation raped their young girls.

There was also cases of torture, murder. Early in Easy Meat, Mr. McLoughlin tells us that he has sworn off sensationalism for this book. But how can that be true when even the driest details will make one livid? These Pakistani Muslim men keep their girls in line by threatening to rape their mothers or firebomb their homes. They tattoo their names on them as a form of branding. They scald them with boiling water. They nail their tongues to tables if they think they are going to tell the police.

Let’s let that one sink in for a moment.

Further, the perps are almost always unrepentant. They truly believe that these girls are subhuman, fit only to be property. They truly believe they have the right to enslave nonbelievers and have their way with them any which way. The Koran certainly gives them license to do this, and with British society being so soft on this kind of crime, they hardly need any encouragement.

The grooming gangs finally made the national news media in 2003 with a Channel 4 expose on them. In it, Labour MP Ann Cryer described what was going on, but still clung to the ‘Asian’ description and naively hoped that the story would “embarrass these young men into more appropriate behavior.” Not once did the story mention that the perps were Muslim and from Pakistan. A Channel 4 documentary called Edge of the City followed which did state the race and religion of the guilty. After pressure from left wing and black activist groups, however, its broadcast was delayed and eventually aired in a late night time slot.

It had almost no effect.

Until 2011, only one journalist was still banging the drum: Julie Bindel. Similar to W. T. Stead who uncovered a child prostitution ring over a century ago in Britain, Miss Bindel labored alone to expose what everyone by this point knew but was too afraid to say: that Muslim men from Pakistan and other places were doing unspeakable things to young white girls. Frustratingly, however, she also had little effect in stopping these crimes.

Mr. McLoughlin credits the rise of the English Defence League in 2009 in turning the tide. The organization, which he is at pains to say is neither racist nor violent, staged numerous protests which he believes resulted in a spike of convictions starting in 2010. By that point, it was becoming less taboo to mention the truth. Andrew Norfolk’s pivotal article in The Times in 2011, however, is what changed everything. After this article, everything was out in the open, and the government was forced to investigate these horrific grooming gangs.

Still, this is no victory. As of 2016, only 177 men have been convicted, ninety percent of whom are Muslim.

(As an aside, I usually don’t have much time for feminism. When feminists complain that people tend to take men more seriously than women, it usually sounds like petulant whining. But in this case, they may have a point. Until Mr. Norfolk’s article, most of the whistleblowers for over a decade had been women: Julie Bindel, Ann Cryer, Sara Swann of Barnardo’s, and Anna Hall ofChannel 4 – to say nothing of the countless mothers doing the detective work the police should have been doing. But all it took was one article written by a man to implement meaningful change. So go figure that one.)

In chapter five, entitled “Systemic Institutionalized Failure,” Mr. McLoughlin itemizes the corruption and cowardice that led to the betrayal of these poor girls. It is a devastating chapter. He exposes the educational system, local councils, police, the criminal justice system, child protection services, and academia for their shameful behavior and lack of action. He calls it a ‘catalogue of failure.’

Mr. McLoughlin writes

We have seen that as late as 2010 council officials and police officers were so scared of accusations of racism they would not even speak about the grooming gangs to a respected journalist from The Times.

He also reports that, after a Rotherdam girl named Laura Wilson was murdered in 2010, the city council ruled out race and religion as a possible cause. Yet

. . . it is claimed that the Rotherdam Council went so far in covering their tracks, they initiated legal action to prevent a leaked copy of a report from being used by The Times. The uncensored copy of the report showed that the council had known that from the age of 11, Laura Wilson was at risk of being groomed by Pakistani men.

Just as bad are the lenient sentences handed to some of these rapists. For example, in 2006, a twelve-year-old white girl was raped by eight Muslims within a period of twenty-four hours (as well as thrown out of a moving car at one point). The ringleader of the attack, one Shakil Choudhury, was sentenced to six years in prison and served only three. And he was the only perp in the gang who was prosecuted!

In 2012, the so-called Children’s Commissioner of England wrote a report about child prostitution which used statistical tricks to obscure the fact that Muslim men were raping and selling white schoolgirls. Basically, the report conflated different kinds of child sexual exploitation so that the results featured more white and black perps and black victims. It also, perhaps anachronistically at this point, still clung to the ‘Asian’ moniker, which basically told us nothing about the problem. Mr. McLoughlin does us service of un-conflating some of this data in the Appendix of Easy Meat. cont DS

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 rbear    240

Fear of ‘Rocking the Boat’: Why BBC Refused to Speak on Rotherham’s Child Sex Abuse Scandal


Rotherham was at the center of a child sex abuse scandal which saw systematic molestation of more than 1,400 children as young as 12 from 1997 to 2013. The scandal has left tensions in the community, which has seen incidents of Islamophobia on the rise. thats it besides maybe comments on DS

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