Derby is an industrial town in England full of Third World savages imported by Her Majesty's Government with the collusion of Her Allegedly Loyal Opposition. Now honest folk are suffering the consequences of their Treason. We have a Trojan Horse occupied by millions of aliens. The Wikipedia tells us about the Derby Sex Gang, mentioning 2,409 known victims & a report is called If only someone had listened CYP.pdf, which is far from illuminating. Whether The Establishment is being honest or perverting the truth is another matter. Various police & other public officials are doing just that. Read for yourself. Think for yourself. Decide for yourself.
Derby Sex Gang ex WikiGang leaders
The Derby sex gang was a group of men who sexually abused up to a hundred girls in Derby, England, in one of the most severe cases of sexual abuse in recent times. In 2010, after an undercover investigation by Derbyshire police, members of the group were charged with 75 offences relating to 26 girls. Nine of the 13 accused were convicted of grooming and raping girls between 12 and 18 years old. The attacks provoked fierce discussion about race and sexual exploitation.
The gang of thirteen men, most of whom were from Pakistani backgrounds, lived throughout Derby and the police believed they met through a shared attraction for young girls. The leaders of the gang were Abid Mohammed Saddique and Mohammed Romaan Liaqat, both married men with young children. They were considered devout Muslims and family-orientated men, but away from their homes, they would cruise around the streets of Derby in a BMW, wearing designer clothes, targeting young girls. CCTV footage showed the gang leaders making repeated efforts to entice a pair of girls standing by the side of the road into their car. The police later discovered vodka and plastic cups under the car seats. Saddique was accused of having sexual activity with a 12-year-old in Darley Park, and Liaqat had sex with a 14-year-old in their vehicle. After legal proceedings were launched against them, Saddique and Liaqat grew long beards and adopted Islamic dress. Abuse
The victims, aged between 12–18, were predominantly vulnerable girls from troubled backgrounds, and some of them were in care and known to social services. The men would target girls at railway stations, on estates, and walking home from school. The gang would first befriend the girls inviting them out for a drive or a drink, and supplied them with alcohol and drugs. The grooming process was then intensified and the girls were invited to parties and further meetings were arranged. The girls were then driven to secluded areas and were sexually abused and raped. The abuse took place in houses and hotels across the Midlands, parks and even the victims' own homes. Two victims were threatened with hammers while another was locked up before being raped. Sometimes, up to six men would be involved in the often violent assaults which the gang would film on their mobile phones. Three gang members were filmed having sex with a 14-year-old girl in a hotel room to the sound of noisy cheering. Some of the girls were locked up to prevent them escaping. A 16-year-old victim stated: "I will never ever understand what has made them so evil and ignorant that still to this day they think they've not done anything wrong." Police investigation
Derby police were aware of rumours of a paedophile gang operating in the city. On 30 December 2008, Staffordshire police stopped a car on suspicion of shoplifting, carrying three gang members and three young girls. The girls had been reported missing from a care home in Derby. The police drove the girls back to Derby, and during the journey, they told the officers about what had been taking place. Derbyshire police force launched an undercover investigation called Operation Retriever, setting up surveillance and tailing the gang's BMW around Derby. Detectives collected DNA samples from several of the crime scenes. Siddique was wearing an electronic tag after a previous conviction for assaulting a woman.
On 24 April 2009, two distressed teenagers stumbled out of a flat that was under surveillance and said that they had been raped. The police had been unaware of their presence. The victims told the police of other girls who had been assaulted, and the police soon discovered a campaign of systematic grooming and abuse within the city. Detective Inspector of Derbyshire police, Shaun Dawson, said, "When we arrested them, we had no idea of the scale of this. Once we had them locked up other victims spoke out and it snowballed from there." Debbie Platt, who led the police investigation, said she was shocked at the extent of the abuse and said it was like "a campaign of rape against children." The police stated that the abuse could have continued for a lot longer.Trial
The crown prosecution service charged the gang with 75 charges relating to twenty six girls, ranging from rape to intimidating witnesses, though police believed there were many more victims. The men were charged in three separate trials.
Name Conviction Abid Mohammed Saddique rape, sexual assault, sexual activity with a child, perverting the course of justice, aiding and abetting rape, false imprisonment, making child pornography Mohammed Romaan Liaqat rape, sexual assault, aiding and abetting rape, affray, sexual activity with a child, making child pornography Akshay Kumar making child pornography Faisal Mehmood sexual activity with a child Mohammed Imran Rehman rape Graham Blackham breaches of Sexual Offender Prevention Order Lewis Woods sexual assault
This case occurred after other incidents in Rochdale, Preston and Rotherham, where Asian gangs, usually Muslim Pakistani men, had been convicted of child grooming and rape. At the time of the Derby case, 50 out of the 56 men convicted in English courts of on-street grooming of girls were Muslims, the majority from the British Pakistani community. The significance of the race of the abusers was hotly disputed.
The Derby police avoided drawing conclusions regarding the ethnicity of the group, one officer observing that the sexual offenders register consisted of "mainly white men." Police suggested that there was possibly a willingness for abusers with shared ethnic backgrounds to work together in gangs, and not on their own. The judge in the case agreed that the race of the victims and the abusers was "coincidental" and that the crimes were not racially aggravated.
Former home secretary, Jack Straw, said that though there were many white sex offenders, there was a "specific problem" in some areas of Pakistani men targeting "vulnerable white girls", whom they perceived as "easy meat" for sexual abuse. He urged the Pakistani community to be "more open" about the abuse. Former MP and women's campaigner, Ann Cryer, endorsed Straw's comments saying there was a problem that Muslim MPs were not prepared to confront; that there was a minority of young Asian males that did do not "behave properly towards white women." Atma Singh, from the Sikh Community Action Network, praised Straw for being "honest" about the "pockets of youngsters in the Pakistani Muslim community who treat girls from other communities as 'sexual objects'." Children's minister, Tim Loughton, warned that "closed" Asian communities, "political correctness and racial sensitivities" had affected investigations into child sex grooming by Asian gangs.
Keith Vaz said it was inappropriate to stereotype an entire community and said this was not a cultural problem. Labour MP Khalid Mahmood criticised Straw saying stereotyping and "castigat[ing] a whole community is not becoming of him." He said there were Asian men who would do the same to Muslim and Pakistani girls, taking whatever chance available without discriminating. The chief executive of Barnardos said that "I certainly don't think it's just a Pakistani thing" and that there was an over-representation of ethnic minority groups in general among perpetrators – "it's not just one nation."
Mohammed Shafiq, the director of the Ramadhan Foundation, said that an abhorrent form of racism in parts of the Asian community fuelled the abuse, and that some young men did not see white girls as equal to their own daughters or sisters. He said that an honest debate was needed in the Asian community to stop the British National Party exploiting these crimes which "Islam totally forbids." Douglas Murray, who was the director of the Centre for Social Cohesion, said that Muslim leaders needed to tackle the attitudes of young Muslim men towards women.Reports by CEOP and Office of the Children's Commission
After this case, the UK's national centre for child protection – the Child Exploitation and Online Protection Centre (CEOP) – published on 29 June 2011 a report on the findings of a six-month investigation into "on street grooming". The report found that police, social services and charities were failing to properly investigate this issue and that a quarter of offenders reported for child grooming since 2008 were Asian, a disproportionate figure compared to population figures. But Peter Davies, the head of CEOP, was quick to clarify that the findings did not provide a national picture because of incomplete data, and cautioned against extrapolating anything from the results. He added that "looking at this issue through the lens of ethnicity does not do the victims any favours." Just previously to the reports publication, the Children's Minister, Tim Loughton, claimed that "a combination of political correctness and racial sensitivities have kept cases of child sex grooming by Asian gangs 'under the radar'."
A more comprehensive, but still interim, report titled "I thought I was the only one. The only one in the world" [ at http://www.childrenscommissioner.gov.uk/sites/default/files/publications/ ] was published on 20 November 2012 by the Office of the Children's Commission under the chairmanship of the Deputy Children's Commissioner Sue Berelowitz. It recounts how 2,409 children were confirmed as victims of sexual exploitation in gangs and groups during the 14-month period from August 2010 to October 2011. Whilst the report points out that 28 per cent of the victims they found were of black and Asian background, it was criticised for avoiding mentioning the ethnic group of the perpetrators with commentator Yasmin Alibhai-Brown writing that "The report ... doesn’t state what it should have: that some of the worst long-term abuse is carried out by mainly British Pakistani men targeting lost young white girls, often from troubled or poor families." Hindu and Sikh groups also complained that the report ignored their concerns about Muslim men targeting Hindu and Sikh girls – although an academic report by Katy Sian has challenged the claims made by the Sikh community. However in September 2013, following the conviction of four Muslims and two Hindus at Leicester Crown Court of paying a "vulnerable and damaged" 16-year-old Sikh girl for sex, a BBC Inside Out programme examined several cases of young Sikh women being groomed by Muslim men, with one alleged ex-groomer even admitting that they specifically targeted Sikh girls. Bhai Mohan Singh, who had gathered the evidence which had convicted the four Muslims and two Hindus at Leicester, was featured in the programme, and claimed he was at that time investigating "19 cases" from "across the UK" where Sikh girls were allegedly being groomed by older Muslim men, but none of these later cases have been pursued.
The Guardian Perverts Truth About Pakistani Paedophiles
But we should take care with one particular aspect of the Rotherham case – and those that preceded it in Rochdale, Derby and Oxford. In all, the abuse was categorised as being perpetrated by Asian men with young white girls as the victims. The authorities’ failure to act, it is suggested, was conditioned by nervousness about being branded racist.
The Guardian is a Marxist propaganda machine .
Pakistani Paedophile Perverts In Derby Convicted
The ringleaders of a gang who groomed vulnerable girls for sex were given indefinite prison sentences today .
Abid Mohammed Saddique, 27, and Mohammed Romaan Liaqat, 28 from Derby – both married with children – were described by a judge at Nottingham crown court as "sexual predators" who subjected their victims to a "reign of terror".
Saddique was jailed for a minimum of 11 years before he is eligible for parole and Liaqat for eight years.
Judge Philip Head told Saddique: "Your crimes can only be described as evil," adding he was an "evil, manipulative and controlling" character who was a continuing danger to young girls.
"You are in the truest sense a sexual predator with a voracious sexual appetite that you gratified as frequently as possible in a variety of ways."
He said the pair's attitude was "sex at any price" as they and others embarked on what he described as a "reign of terror on girls in Derby".
There was tight security outside the court building following protests by far-right organisations including the English Defence League.
The gang members were found after an undercover investigation by Derbyshire police, codenamed Operation Retriever. Originally 13 men were charged, with 11 standing trial for a string of charges – not all sexual – relating to the case. A total of 26 victims were involved, the youngest being 12. After three trials, there were nine people convicted of a variety of offences.
At the opening of the first trial, also held at Nottingham crown court, prosecutor Yvonne Coen QC said of the men: "They preyed on young girls who were vulnerable, either because of their age and because of their personal circumstances. They exploited these girls either for their own sexual satisfaction or for their friends.
Saddique, of Normanton, Derby, was convicted of four counts of rape as well as two counts of false imprisonment, two of sexual assault, three charges of sexual activity with a child, perverting the course of justice, and aiding and abetting rape.
Liaqat, of Sinfin, Derby, was found guilty of one count of rape, two of sexual assault, aiding and abetting rape, affray, and four counts of sexual activity with a child.
Both had earlier pleaded guilty to causing a person under 18 to be involved in pornography.
A serious case review in November into the care of vulnerable girls found agencies missed opportunities to help them, although the review said it could not have been predicted that the two girls who were in local authority care would become victims of sexual exploitation.
One of the victims told the court she was raped in 2008, when she was 16. She knew one of the men who called her asking to meet and, after being taken to buy vodka, she was driven to an isolated spot where one man raped her.
Detective Superintendent Debbie Platt, said: "We were shocked with the scale and extent of what we'd uncovered … this is a very hidden crime so we didn't have a victim coming forward and saying what had happened, so we've had to investigate without the victim knowing what we were doing," she said.