Another day, another report into a CSE (Child Sexual Exploitation) scandal, this time in Oxford. Again, social services and police did nothing over the years, and again we find that the criminals belong to one specific group of men – which, in modern-day Britain we cannot name because that would be offensive, intolerant, racist and generally unacceptable.

However, to the amazement of all, Cameron, in the dying days of his government, called a special session, a ‘crisis summit’, to deal with this scandal. In the words of Simon Kent, in his article here : “what took you so long, Dave?”

That is the question we all must ask, because we’ve learned, not least because of the work of Jane Collins MEP, that these scandals have been going on up and down the country for years, aided and abetted by those who ought to have protected these children. Here you can read her take on Dave’s attempt to shut the stable door after the horse, nay, after a whole stable of horses have bolted.

This proposal of jailing teachers and social workers for not doing their duty and reporting child abuse is nothing but a sticking plaster because it does not address the underlying rot in government and their agencies, local and national, which has been going on for years.

There’s for example the ‘sex education’ in our schools which was supposedly meant to address the rise in teenage pregnancies. Instead it has led to more of those, and a general attitude by adults responsible for those children in schools and social care, and indeed parents, that having irresponsible sex is nothing to worry about.

That attitude is well documented up and down the country in the reports we’ve seen where social workers and police shrug their shoulders and declare of those children that ‘it was their lifestyle choice’ – so, in modern progressive attitudes instilled by academe over decades and reinforced by the MSM, “who are we to judge?” …!

That attitude shows a disregard for the Law which is truly staggering – a law which says that sex with young persons under the age of 16 is statutory rape. It is thus a criminal act and must be prosecuted.

This disregard for the law has been documented in the inquiry reports, and is shown by all those who Cameron now, at the tail end of his government, wants to punish with prison sentences.

They were already obliged to report these abuses by law – and did nothing. Are we now going to believe that they will all do the duty which they haven’t done for such a long time, when they have been protecting each other and covering up for each other in what can only be described as cartels? I don’t think so!

These ‘sticking-plaster policies’ are, as we might expect, nothing but hot air and not worth the paper they’re written on. This can be seen yet again in the way the MSM reported on the Oxford scandal: not one word about the fact, now well documented, that there is one characteristic all these groups up and down the country have in common.

Not one word about the pernicious influence of the NuLab mantras of ‘multi-culti’, ‘diversity’, and especially ‘community cohesion’, which have made it possible that these men could indeed regard themselves as being untouchable by the Law – by our, British Law that is.

Peter Whittle in his outstanding speech at Conference – here is a brief summary – made the point succinctly, a point which we must use whenever we talk to people or write about this issue:

We believe firmly in the rule of law, and that there should be one law for all. That law is British law.”

Indeed. No exceptions, no ‘excuses’ because of ‘religious sensitivities’ or ‘diverse cultural customs’, or because the application of our British Laws might offend some.

We don’t need Cameron’s sticking-plaster policies – we need to apply our laws, regardless. That’s all.

 

Photo by Zero Style

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