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Political Interest wrote: This has nothing to do with immigration but rather the ineffectiveness of law and order as well as the failure of the authorities to act.
ArtAllm wrote:They failed to act because they were afraid to be called "racists" by the hostile MSM.
Decky wrote:It's a class issue more than anything.
If prince George (for example) has been raped then the police would have investigated it properly, if Richard Branston or Allan Sugar's offspring has suffered the same the police also would have properly investigated it. However when poor people's kids are violated the police sit there and do nothing (or they even help the criminals cover their tracks by accusing the kids of being prostitutes).
In a capitalist country the police exist only to defend the rich and their property. If anyone else has any problems then you are on your own.
Political Interest wrote:As per usual it's political correctness and the ideology of the liberal middle class which is to blame, nothing else.
Lightman wrote:About 90% of the British rapist population is white, which is about what you would expect from a country that is 87% white. Asian men are not disproportionately engaged in child rape. The only crime of child abuse that Asian men seem to be disproportionately engaged in is the sex ring, which is relatively rare, though of course deeply grotesque and awful. The narrative that Asian men are greater threats to British children than white men simply does not align with reality.
Decky wrote:Surprise surprise. If you import more people from the most right wing parts of the world you will get more right wing behavior. Who knew?
White working class girls traded for sex, says Telford MP
13 March 2018 Shropshire
Vulnerable white working class girls are being traded for sex in a "routine way" an MP has told ministers.
Conservative politician Lucy Allan addressed fellow politicians in the wake of reports claiming up to 1,000 children could have been targeted in her Telford constituency.
Ms Allan said the cases would not have happened had the victims been from different backgrounds.
Calls are growing for a fresh inquiry into sex abuse in the Shropshire town.
Speaking at a Westminster Hall debate, Ms Allan said the girls had "multiple vulnerabilities".
Telford has found itself in the spotlight after the Sunday Mirror published a report about "groups of mainly Asian men" targeting vulnerable white teenagers in the town since the 1980s.
A lawyer who led prosecutions against one child sex abuse ring in Telford has said those cases were the "tip of the iceberg".
Ms Allan said the girls were targeted because of their backgrounds.
"It is also why so often they are miscast as bringing it on themselves, they are miscast as indulging in risky behaviour, as being promiscuous, as somehow being to blame for what is happening to them," she said.
"In their own minds, so often they also internalise that sense that they are somehow at fault."
Ms Allan said she was concerned difficult family backgrounds led authorities to see victims as "troublemakers" who were "too difficult" to deal with.
"Maybe that's why these crimes were not identified for quite so long," she said.
"Had those girls been from a different background, had they been able to articulate more clearly what it was that was happening to them, had they been able to identify that it was a crime then I think perhaps we would not have the cases that we're seeing in Telford, in Rotherham, in Oxford.
"How did it happen that our young girls are being traded for sex in what is becoming a routine way?
"Whether it's from takeaways or taxis or betting shops, it's happening in our streets."
The BBC’s news editor has defended their lack of coverage of the Telford of grooming gang revelations, insisting the corporation is doing the “right thing” in relation to grooming gangs generally.
On the BBC’s NewsWatch programme, presenter Samira Ahmed also revealed they had received “hundreds” of complaints about a perceived initial reluctance to cover the allegations.
Responding to the BBC’s own Ms. Ahmed, James Stephenson, News Editor of BBC News and Current Affairs, admitted that on Monday, after the story broke over the weekend, they did not feature the story on their front-page, and covered it only briefly in their paper review the day before.
BBC News coverage of the Telford abuse allegations under discussion at 19.45 News Channel, tomorrow at 07.45 on BBC1 or watch on iplayer
— NewsWatch (@newswatchbbc) March 16, 2018
He also argued that because of a “busy news period”, including the Russian spy poisoning and the death of Stephen Hawkins, the story was forced down their agenda.
“So, there was a story on the website on Monday,” Mr. Stephenson said when questioned.
“That was on the England index. There were various developments in the story as the week has gone on. I’m sure you’ve seen and the viewers have seen how the story has developed.
“So, the initial suggestion was that possibly 1,000 victims, and that was based not on hard information, but on an extrapolation based on work with an academic.
“So, we pursued it. And we weighted the story.
“And it’s probably worth saying, to address your point directly, that we’re in the middle of this huge spy drama and scandal, the poisoning scandal in Salisbury, and that’s consumed a huge amount of our airtime, as has the death of Ken Dodd, and then later in the week Stephen Hawking.”
not only is the Telford story not on the BBC news front page, its not mentioned in the England news page and not even on the Shropshire page. bizarre pic.twitter.com/4TeTodcdeH
— Ed West (@edwest) March 12, 2018
Following their lack of initial coverage, a Tory MP accused the BBC of not “standing up for [the] white working class”. And when the BBC started reporting from Telford on Wednesday, they chose to focus on the comments of one officer who claimed reports were “sensationalised”.
Asked about the criticism of the BBC’s coverage of Pakistani Muslim grooming gangs in general, after claims they are politically correct because of the abuser’s background, Mr. Stephenson insisted no “rethink” was needed.
“No, I think we are doing the right thing, and I think we are very determined to get to these terrible and dark and difficult stories, not just this one, but across the whole range,” he said.
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