Upwards of a million infidel girls have been raped, trafficked and traded by thousands Muslim child sex gangs in the UK and nothing has been done. These Muslim gangs act with impunity because they know they have a special status — a supremacist status sanctioned by the state.
“We are 15 years on now and there is not one senior police officer that has been held accountable – most of them have retired with big pensions.”
These children were sold like meat right under the noses of authorities, who knew but did nothing for fear of being “islamophobic” or even more absurdly, “racist” (Islam is not a race).
Submission and surrender to the most vicious and brutal ideology on the face of the earth. The rape and trafficking of infidel girls by Muslims in the UK are no different from the rape and trafficking of Yazidi girls in Iraq or the rape and trafficking of Christian girls by Boko Haram in Nigeria.
Sex slavery, rape and trafficking are all according to Islamic law (sharia).
“Prosperous are the believers who in their prayers are humble and from idle talk turn away and at almsgiving are active and guard their private parts save from their wives and what their right hands own then being not blameworthy.” (Quran 23:1-6)
‘A RAPIST IS A RAPIST’
ROCHDALE COP SAYS FEARS OF BEING ACCUSED OF RACISM LED TO POLICE TO SHELVING PAEDO RING INVESTIGATIONS
She appeared on Lorraine this morning ahead of a new documentary delving deeper into the horrors experienced by the teenagers
By Ellie Cambridge, 3rd July 2017:
A ROCHDALE cop who fought to expose the grooming rings today slammed the police force for failing to tackle the abuse.
Maggie Oliver appeared on Lorraine this morning ahead of a new documentary delving deeper into the horrors experienced by teenagers snared in the pedophile rings.
Maggie is a former detective constable in Greater Manchester Police who resigned claiming hundreds of cases of alleged abuse were mishandled or ignored.
Today she said she believes class divide and fears of being accused of racism caused police to change their response to the investigation.
She said: “It still chokes me up. There are some things on the TV that I just cannot watch but I have done my very best to get this message out into the public arena.
“For me this isn’t just a problem for GMP and Rochdale, for me this comes from the top and the documentary takes the issue of the grooming back to 2003 and Operation Augusta that was an identical job to Operation Span but it was dropped and we had I think 97 offenders on our database and GMP dropped that job.”
She worked on a small team assigned to Operation Augusta which looked at allegations about the grooming of white girls in the north west of England by Pakistani men in 2004.
It found 26 teenage girls were thought to have had underage sex and a list of 208 potential suspects was drawn up.
When Oliver returned to work following a family bereavement she found the inquiry had been abandoned and she says it was not looked into again until 2008.
When asked what she thought GMP were “scared of” she said: “Being accused of being racist perhaps, causing riots. I know that Operation Augusta was shelved or buried when the London bombing went off.
“Until that time we had a full investigation, there was not another entry entered on to that system after the London bombings.”
She added: “All those victims that have been abused in that intervening period and even to this day I draw it to a comparison to the Grenfell Tower, for now, we don’t know how many victims but probably well in excess of 100 – heads have rolled very quickly.
“We are 15 years on now and there is not one senior police officer that has been held accountable – most of them have retired with big pensions.“I think it’s gone way beyond the racial debate, I see it as a class debate also.
“It’s ‘them and us’ these girls had no voice, just like the people that they stuck in Grenfell Tower. They are not living in big fancy apartments in the West End of London so those in positions of authority they have got an attitude and an arrogance that they can do what they like.
“It upsets me, it breaks my heart.”
Article posted with permission from Pamela Geller