When the news of the gangs of adult ‘Asian’ males systematically grooming, seducing, then raping or prostituting underage British girls broke out. I paid attention.
I read all the news articles and many blogs.
I soon learned that ‘Asian’ was a code word for ‘Muslim’.
I soon learned that most of the victims were white girls – and that when Sikh girls were targeted, the Sikh community took matters into their own hands and there was violence between them and the Muslim perpetrators of this crime.
And, I soon learned that the reason why the authorities had failed to lift a finger to protect these girls was because their abusers were almost all Muslims and the authorities were terrified of being accused of ‘racism’ and ‘Islamophobia’…
In this excellent and meticulously documented book, Peter McLoughlin first demonstrates the breadth and depth of the problem – and the dimensions are staggering. He even quotes a retired police officer who remembers these grooming gangs from as far back as 1978. And while the practice may not have been widespread in the late 1970’s, by the 1980’s, it was recognized as a significant problem. He demonstrates this by pointing out the organizations that had sprung up in the late 80’s specifically to combat this crime.
The author explains how the child rapists used the accusation of ‘racism’ to drive a wedge between the targeted child and her family, how they manipulated and emotionally blackmailed these girls only to resort to violence and actual blackmail where the former had failed.
Once he has explained just how and when this crime was happening, the author then demonstrates the ways in which the authorities – some set up specifically to protect vulnerable young children from sexual predators – have failed the children. From teachers turning a blind eye to frequent absences to social workers excusing the crime by claiming that these clearly underage (some as young as 11) girls may have consented to having sex with multiple adult men, to police officers refusing to even look at evidence meticulously collected by parents desperately seeking help for their troubled daughters.
Nobody in position of authority dared speak out and Muslim organizations labelled the numerous complaints brought forward as ‘racist propaganda’.
Of course, the people working in these positions of authority were right in fearing to accuse Muslim men of raping and prostituting underage girls: as is explained and documented in the book. The atmosphere of fear of criticizing anything related to Islam which currently reigns in the once Great Britain is real and palpable. In the next part of the book, the author explains (and documents) how this came about and how a generation of British children was sacrificed on the altar of Multiculturalism.
Do you know about the role of the EDL in bringing this crime to public attention? Until I read ‘Easy Meat’,
I didn’t either.
Last, but not least, the author meticulously documents the attitudes that exist towards women, female children and sexuality in the Islamic culture, historically and today. This no-holds-barred look at Islamic culture, as it is lived in today’s Britain, examined and documented, supplies the answer to how this could have taken place in a 21-st century civilized country, why grown men would feel no guilt in treating young girls as horrifically as these grooming gangs do.
This is a most illuminating book, which is bound to get banned because it is too well documented to be refuted.
Read it while you can!!!