In Britain, they call it “sex grooming.”
In the Netherlands, they’re called “Lover Boys.”
But the phenomenon is the same. A gang of Muslim “Asians” of mostly Pakistani descent seeks out, pursues, chats up and cultivates school girls for sex, turning them into bodies for sale.
A new book is out that the European left is trying its best to ignore. It contains research that blows away the theory, widely reported in the media, that it’s a tiny minority of Muslim men involved in the rape gangs and then only in one British town, Rotherham.
Author Peter McLaughlin argues in his exhaustive study, “Easy Meat: Inside Britain’s Grooming Gang Scandal,” that it’s at least 300 Muslim men who were preying on girls in Rotherham over a 16-year period. And the same type of gangs have been operating in dozens of cities across the United Kingdom, as well as in Muslim areas of the Netherlands and Sweden.
“In 2008 one of the policing agencies having to do with sex trafficking commissioned a 20-minute educational video to be shown to school girls to show how the gangs operate,” McLoughlin told WND. “They hang around schools and malls and use an attractive young man to convince them he wants to be their boyfriend and he gets them to drink and do drugs and then she has sex with him and later his ‘brothers’ and his ‘uncles’ and whomever else he pimps her out to.”
That video was never actually shown to the girls, he said. And Britain’s homage to political correctness led police and child-welfare advocates to cover up what was happening for fear of being called racists.
Even today, after the media spotlight has finally shined on the problem, there exists an element of denial as to its scope.
“In Britain people just keep talking about Rotheram and 1,400 victims because, to them, it’s just one town,” McLoughlin told WND. “It’s a big number but it’s not a shocking number. When you say it’s multiple towns and between 100,000 and 350,000 victims, it’s just so big you can’t take it in.”
Up until four years ago most Brits couldn’t place Rotherham on a map, he said.
“That town is completely ordinary. There is nothing unusual about it. It contains 1/250th of the population of the U.K.,” he said. “So there are the equivalent of 250 towns that size and Rotherham also has a slightly lower than average number of Muslim residents.
“So if you do the math: Take 1,400 victims, and that’s a conservative estimate, and multiply 1,400 by 250 and you get 350,000 (victims),” McLoughlin said.
“At least 40 towns have been named in this context but that doesn’t mean it’s not going on in far more.”
He said Muslims make up 5 percent of the population in Britain but have accounted for 90 percent of the sex-gang convictions.
In one area of northeast England, in and around Newcastle, 44 men were charged. All but six, possibly seven, were Muslim.
There have been more than 200 convictions so far in cities across the country, but McLoughlin says this likely amounts to less than 1 percent of the Muslim men who were involved.
How it started
McLoughlin, an Internet technology specialist by trade, said his interest in the sex-grooming gangs was sparked by a 2004 documentary film “Edge of the City.” It included the stories of two British women whose daughters were being abused by grooming gangs in Bradford, a city in west Yorkshire. The film was immediately labeled “racist” by the BBC and other establishment media.
Like many Brits, McLoughlin didn’t believe what he saw in the controversial film. The victims were as young as 10 and 11 years old.
“I didn’t believe it was going on until 2009 when someone told me it was happening to their child. In 2010 I met another family,” McLoughlin told WND. “One involved the family’s niece who had been seduced by a Pakistani gang in Chester and in the other case it was a Somali gang in South London. So I had two cases in two different parts of the country that got me started on this.”