The controlled media has finally admitted that there are Muslim paedophile gangs operating in Britain which prey on young white females, a fact for which Nick Griffin was twice put on trial for daring to say.
In a front page article in the Times newspaper, the existence of the Muslim paedophile gangs is openly acknowledged, although that paper quite falsely claims that it has the story “exclusively.”
In reality, Mr Griffin was arrested in 2004 after comments he made about the Muslim paedophile groom gangs scandal were broadcast on the BBC documentary, The Secret Agent.
The British National Party leader was charged with “using words or behaviour intended or likely to stir up racial hatred” for pointing out what the Times today has repeated and now presented as an “exclusive” story.
As readers will doubtless be aware, Mr Griffin was acquitted of all the charges after two trials.
According to the Times’s “revelation,” police and social services have fuelled a “culture of silence” which has “allowed hundreds of young white girls to be exploited by Asian men for sex.”
According to figures printed by the Times, an “alarmingly” high number of prosecutions for on-street grooming of girls aged between 11 and 16 have involved “men of Pakistani heritage.”
In 17 court cases since 1997 where groups of men were prosecuted, 53 of the 56 people found guilty were Asian, 50 of them Muslim, while just three were white, according to the Times.
Worse still, experts were quoted as saying that the statistics “represent a mere fraction of a tidal wave of offending” in counties across the Midlands and the north of England which has been going on for more than a decade.
The media quoted a senior officer at West Mercia police as saying that these white “girls are being passed around and used as meat.”
Chief Inspector Alan Edwards was quoted as saying that to “stop this type of crime you need to start everyone talking about it but everyone's been too scared to address the ethnicity factor.
“No one wants to stand up and say that Pakistani guys in some parts of the country are recruiting young white girls and passing them around their relatives for sex, but we need to stop being worried about the racial complication.”
Mr Griffin said that the Times story which claimed that there was a “conspiracy of silence” was ironic, because that newspaper had long been part of the conspiracy to cover up the issue.
“We first raised this issue in 2001,” Mr Griffin told an interview with Radio RWB.
“This is not, as the Times has claimed, an ‘Asian’ or even a ‘Pakistani’ problem, but actually a Muslim problem,” Mr Griffin said.
“In Wrexham for example, the problem is found amongst Iraqis. It is not a Pakistani problem, but a Muslim problem, as this behaviour comes from the core of that religion,” he said.