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Kiddie Drug Mules: More Wages of Diversity By Peter West
The rape of British children, reduced to slavery, is said to continue. But running alongside of sex slavery has been the crime gangs using children as young as 12 years as drug mules:
“The National Crime Agency described the situation as “out of control” as it has been revealed that there have been more than 700 operations of smuggling Class A drugs out of major cities into regional towns using young people.
According to The Times investigation, one police chief described the situation as “bigger than Rotherham”.
A local councillor in London, Joe Caluori, said the data showed that “thousands of young people across the country are caught up” in the networks.
The Islington councillor added: “They are all at risk of harm and exploitation”.
Mr Caluori said that “kidnap, torture, severe physical attacks and threats to rape and kill” have been used to coerce young recruits.
Islington council found drug operations involving people linked to the borough in 14 police forces across Britain.”
Torture, rape, slavery, all implicitly supported by the elites of the establishment as they initially covered up the crimes of Rotherham and elsewhere:
“The Rotherham child sexual exploitation scandal has been described as the “biggest child protection scandal in UK history”. From the late 1980s until the 2010s, organised child sexual abuse continued almost unchallenged by legal authorities in the northern English town of Rotherham, South Yorkshire. It was first documented in the early 1990s, when care-home managers investigated reports that children in their care were being picked up by taxi drivers. From at least 2001, multiple reports passed names of alleged perpetrators, several from one family, to the police and Rotherham Council. The first group conviction took place in 2010, when five British-Pakistani men were convicted of sexual offences against girls aged 12–16, but the ringleaders remained at large. Other major convictions regarding child sexual exploitation included one in 2007 of a lone male offender who “abused over 80 boys and young men”. From January 2011 Andrew Norfolk of The Times pressed the issue, reporting in 2012 that the abuse in the town was widespread, and that the police and council had known about it for over ten years.”
This is exactly what one would expect in a warzone, or after an invasion, at world’s end: