BBC - Asian Grooming - Teenage sex for sale

The abuse and exploitation of young girls by "Asian" men. "Asian", of course, is the politically correct codeword for "muslim" in the UK. This isn't to say other cultures, races, and religions don't commit these types of crimes, but only in muslim communities is such a behavior covered up, and the perpetrators are protected. In any other Western community, the child molesters and rapists w More..ould be lucky to be arrested and not lynched.

At one point in the video, an "Asian" man places all blame on the girls and her family, and no blame on the adult (muslim) men committing crimes against the girls. He even states he would beat his own sister for becoming such a victim. When told attacking his sister is not the proper way, he responds:

"That is the proper way... and we should do it."

The proper way for who? "Asians" or common decent people? One only needs to look as far as "honor" killings to know what these men consider the "proper way" to deal with rebellious girls.

Video is 36 min.


A TELEVISION documentary is to chart the problem of teenage prostitution in East Lancashire.

The Panorama show, Teenage Sex for Sale,' will look at the way police and community groups have tried to combat young girls being forced into selling themselves after being groomed by older men.

The problem of sexual grooming was first highlighted by the Lancashire Telegraph in 2006, when we launched our Keep Them Safe Campaign.

It aims to raise awareness of the problem of local girls who are befriended by predominantly Asian groups of men (UK codewrod for "muslim"), who shower them with gifts and attention then give the youngsters drink and drugs. The teens are then forced to perform sex acts in return - sometimes with more than 10 men a night.

The documentary features the story of Zulfar Hussain, 46, from Blackburn, and Qaiser Naveed, 32, from Burnley. The pair were jailed in August 2007 for five years and eight months for "exploiting" vulnerable under-16s, having taken girls away from the legal control of social services. It also looks at the work being done by Blackburn's Engage team - a group formed by the police, council, the Lancashire Safeguarding Children's board and other young people's organisations.

The team track down offenders and offer support and protection to young victims and their families.


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Frank Kitman