The 4 Freedoms Library

It takes a nation to protect the nation

Peter McLoughlin's book on the Muslim grooming gangs, Easy Meat: Inside the British Grooming Gang Scandal, has now been updated to include new material bringing it up to 2016.

It can be bought in paperback and ebook from Amazon. McLoughlin is maintaining a website of material supplementary to the Easy Meat book - .

UPDATE: In January 2022, Amazon removed this book from its website, without explanation. Waterstones has it listed

but is it 'currently unavailable'.  Give them notice via email for when it is back in stock.  But don't hold your breath.

The link to his website points to a page showing you what the additional material in the book covers.

There is also a very useful interactive, searchable table on McLoughlin's website. You can search and sort this table using names, towns, dates to see this grooming gang scandal from different angles.

Michael Coren & Gavin Boby on Muslim rape gangs in England

The original video was taken down from Youtube at the end of last year.  The text below was part of the video on Youtube.

However it is available here:
Gavin also speaks on this topic at 12:50 in this video:

Published on Feb 27, 2014

Alibhai-Brown illustrates her point by zeroing in on this sentence by Berelowitz & co.: "Perpetrators come from all ethnic groups, and so do their victims -- contrary to what some may wish to believe." In response to which Alibhai-Brown offers this comment: "Yes, we know they come from all backgrounds. But that rather cutting second line is directed at people like me who believe that in some British cities -- especially in the North of England -- circles of sexual hell for young girls are run by gangs of Muslim men (most of Pakistani or Bangladeshi heritage) who mostly prey on white girls....To generalise their crimes, and lump them in with all the other abusers across the country, is to deny what the victims of these men and their families are saying about the abuse that has gone on."

Indeed. Of course, the OCC's statement about perpetrators coming "from all ethnic groups" is yet another example of the handy PC dodge whereby the link between Islam and pretty much any of its more horrific aspects can be swept away by means of a simple rhetorical formula. For example: "Honor killings occur in a wide range of religions." Or: "Female genital mutilation is not an exclusively Islamic phenomenon." Or: "The practice of forced marriages is not restricted to Muslim families." All true -- and all cynically designed to avoid the uncomfortable statistical reality, and to protect the speaker from being accused of racism or Islamophobia. (It's no surprise that ITV's brief online account of the OCC report actually made that insipid truism its headline: "Report: Child exploiters 'come from all ethnic groups.'")

"The report," notes Alibhai-Brown, "points out that 28 per cent of the victims they found were of black and Asian background. But it 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....The children are neglected and hungry for love. The men offer treats, car rides and kebabs, then drugs and alcohol; and then they corrupt them." Alibhai-Brown argues that while authorities fear "that the racial aspects of child sex gangs will be hijacked by groups such as the English Defence League," it is important to "confront some of the values that drive such men to prey on white females" and to look squarely at "some Asian cultural assumptions that make the paedophiles feel no guilt or shame about what they do."

Exactly which "values" and "Asian cultural assumptions" is Alibhai-Brown talking about? Alas, she doesn't say. That's where her article ends: with a gutsy-sounding call to face up to "values" and "Asian cultural assumptions" that, it appears, she would prefer not to identify at the present juncture.

What to say about this? Well, first of all, anyone who is genuinely interested in facing up to the truth of these matters needs to stop talking, as Alibhai-Brown does incessantly in her article, about race. This is not about race but about religion -- not about black and white but about Muslim and infidel. Alibhai-Brown wants to be seen as bravely pulling back a curtain on an ugly reality, but her repeated reference to dark-hued men and "white girls," and her use of that cowardly, dishonest (and, alas, ubiquitous) British euphemism "Asian" is nothing more than a way of skirting the truth -- namely, that the "cultural assumptions" at work here aren't "Asian" -- aren't Japanese, Chinese, Vietnamese, Mongolian, or Thai -- but Islamic. As she and most of her readers well know, countless Muslim boys are brought up to view infidel females as little more than whores whose "immodest" attire makes them legitimate targets for physical assault. Most Westerners who are seriously concerned about these matters have long since learned that the Koran itself condones such conduct, and that in cases of rape it is the victims, not the perpetrators, who are considered the guilty parties. These repulsive facts have been widely known in Europe for many years now.

for info on the book referenced by Gavin go here:

Tags: Gavin Bobby

Views: 13913

Replies to This Discussion

Whilst much attention has been focussed on the "Street Grooming" tactics of muslim gangs, I have long suspected that cases like this - of internet grooming - were just the tip of an iceberg of muslims and/or "yardie" types posing as "Kangz of Kool" to lure in women and girls ;

It really makes you wonder how many families in the UK have not been touched by this filthy exploitation and grooming.  Meanwhile the Guardian and Independent will just keep bleating on about Jimmy Saville.

I would not be at all surprised to find out that Jimmy Saville and his ilk were in cahoots with the Muslim/Yardie pimps - they will go to where the supply of victims is.

Alan Lake said:

It really makes you wonder how many families in the UK have not been touched by this filthy exploitation and grooming.  Meanwhile the Guardian and Independent will just keep bleating on about Jimmy Saville.

Gerry Hannah - grooming gang specialist ;

Family Education Trust


Police have been accused of failing the victims of grooming gangs after an investigation found that the force at the centre of the Rotherham scandal was still not recording the ethnicities of suspected child abusers.

A secret intelligence report showed that South Yorkshire police were disregarding basic details of child sex offenders nearly a decade after The Times revealed widespread abuse in the town, largely by men of Pakistani heritage.

In the 12 months to December 2019, officers in all four South Yorkshire police districts routinely failed to log the ethnicity of those suspected of sexually abusing minors. The highest failure rate was in the Rotherham district, where the ethnicity of 67 per cent of suspects went unrecorded.

Internal intelligence profiles produced by the force in 2019 also revealed that the town was still seen as a “hotspot” for the sexual exploitation of children.

Grooming gangs tend to be Caucasian but there is regional variation and there are concerns that if forces do not record ethnicity they will be unable to spot patterns in their area. Inquiries ordered in 2013 after the Rotherham scandal found that child protection professionals had been reluctant to address the issue “for fear of being thought racist”.

Following the Times investigation, Priti Patel, the home secretary, said that she would make it mandatory for the police to record suspected child abusers’ ethnicity.

She said that “community and cultural factors are clearly relevant to understanding why people offend”, adding that the strongest possible action would be taken against any forces that failed to comply with this new duty.

Patel said: “I reviewed these historic failings and, like this investigation by The Times, found that data collection on offenders is still poor, which is why I am making it mandatory for police forces to record the ethnicity of those arrested and held in custody as a result of their suspected involvement in grooming gangs.”

The Home Office plans to do this by amending recording rules that govern what information police forces are required to obtain about people they arrest. From March it will become mandatory for officers to record the ethnicity of people they arrest on suspicion of involvement in group-based child sexual exploitation.

In 2019 police forces were told to keep a comprehensive record of suspects’ biographical details. Home Office guidance said: “All information, no matter how insignificant it may appear, can contribute to greater clarity around what are often extensive and complex exploitation networks.”

A 2014 report into the Rotherham abuse scandal said that police should not be “inhibited by the fear of affecting community relations”.

South Yorkshire intelligence documents that were revealed after a 14-month fight to obtain transparency also showed that the force feared it was recording fewer cases of child sexual exploitation because of “competing demands” to investigate other crimes, including county lines drug gangs.

The force’s intelligence profile on child sexual exploitation from 2019 noted that it was recording fewer cases than in the previous year, despite a rising trend across the country.

The Times revealed in May that the force had one of the country’s worst clearance rates for child sexual exploitation crimes, bringing charges in only one in 34 cases.

South Yorkshire is one of several across England that have admitted in secret internal reports to serious failings in tackling the sexual exploitation of children.

For the past year South Yorkshire police have attempted to block the release of those documents after they were requested by reporters under the Freedom of Information Act.

The report, which the force has since been ordered to publish, also revealed that officers were unable fully to search their own missing persons database, “impacting on the force’s ability to deal with missing persons effectively”. It also said that vital information from schools and sexual health clinics was “not readily available for the police”.

Police and social workers were criticised in Professor Alexis Jay’s damning 2014 review of child exploitation in Rotherham for “regarding many child victims with contempt and failing to act on their abuse as a crime”.

Requests were made to all police forces for a copy of their internal intelligence profiles on child sexual exploitation in August 2020. After 18 months and two complaints to the Information Commissioner’s Office copies were provided that should have been released within 20 working days.

Sarah Champion, the Labour MP for Rotherham, said: “Given the failures to recognise warning signs of abuse in the past, it is alarming that vital information is still not always available to officers. An accurate offender profile is vital if police are to proactively break up abuse networks.”

Tim Forber, the deputy chief constable for South Yorkshire, said: “Child sexual exploitation remains an issue in South Yorkshire and across the country. Our understanding of this type of offending has developed considerably since the Jay report in 2014 and the way we deal with it has improved greatly.”

Forber also said the force had procured a new missing persons system, one of the issues raised in the report.

South Yorkshire police have spent a year covering up serious failures to tackle the sexual abuse of children.

A request for copies of the force’s internal child sexual exploitation intelligence reports was first made in August last year. The force initially said it did not receive the request due to an “IT blip”, then that it could not provide copies of reports over a ten-year period, despite many other forces being able to, because it would be too expensive.

The force rejected a reduced request, rejected an appeal against this refusal, and only after two appeals to the Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO), the transparency regulator, disclosed heavily redacted copies of the reports. A third regulatory appeal over the extent of the redactions is continuing.

The force admitted in internal emails that it was trying to block disclosure, freedom of information requests show. One officer said: “I think we need to stick to our guns as to do anything else would create an unwelcome precedent”.

South Yorkshire was not alone: Staffordshire police argued that they could not release reports because their IT structure was so poor it would be too expensive to locate them.

Other forces admitted failures after transparency disclosures ordered by the ICO. Secret internal reports included the finding that many police officers “do not fully comprehend the basics” when it comes to tackling grooming gangs. During investigations into child sex crimes, officers had failed to record fundamental details about perpetrators’ profiles and could not access key information from partner agencies.

A 2018 report that Nottinghamshire police tried to withhold revealed that victims were being left vulnerable because not all officers investigating child sexual exploitation were properly trained, meaning opportunities to charge offenders were missed. It also found that there were not enough sexual abuse specialist officers to deal with demand.

It said that officers were not always aware when barring notices had been placed on those known to be a risk to children, and that a failure to share phone records with sexual exploitation investigation unit officers meant “opportunities to safeguard vulnerable victims are being missed”.

Bedfordshire police spent a year trying to block the release of a 2015 report that said that it could not agree with councils in the area as to which children were actually at risk. Out of a list of 1,535 names only 60 were agreed between all agencies and 130 agreed between social services and the police. There was also a lack of co-ordination within the force, the report said.

A 2015 report by Cumbria police found that some police officers viewed victims as being “as willing participants”, without properly checking the background of cases.

Hampshire police’s 2018 profile revealed that child exploitation warning notices, civil orders that ban a suspect from associating with a victim without having to go to trial, often simply led to the abuser approaching another child. It found this happened in as many as 36 per cent of cases, and that “governance, ownership and accountancy weaknesses” in the previous year “contributed to the mixed effectiveness of these tools”.

After a fifteen-month freedom of information battle Sussex police disclosed its 2019 report, which revealed that “many officers have little understanding of how important intelligence is and may feel they do not have time to complete an intelligence log” in relation to child sexual exploitation. The force also struggled with some partners such as schools and charities, saying it had to send back intelligence submissions due to poor quality.

North Yorkshire police found in 2017 that it was failing to flag offenders as being a risk to children until an offence was proven.

South Yorkshire police said: “Due to the nature of this type of document and the sensitive information in it, we took the decision not to release the problem profile in question following a Freedom of Information Act request. A redacted version was provided following instruction from the Information Commissioner’s Office.”

Nottinghamshire police said it was “in a very different position to the one we were in in 2018”.

Bedfordshire police said: “Our response to tackling the exploitation of children has vastly improved in the almost six years since this profile was written.”

Cumbria police said: “Since 2014-2015 significant changes and improvements have been made in relation to child exploitation.”

Hampshire police said that it prioritised protecting young people.

Sussex police said: “Our understanding and awareness of potential for child exploitation is increasing all the time and we have vastly improved our recognition and recording in recent years.”

North Yorkshire police said there had been a significant drive to better understand this kind of crime.

Our late director Norman Wells wrote about the child abuse scandal ‘Unprotected’ (available on our website, link in bio).

It is appalling that police forces are still not acting to protect children. Safeguarding children must ALWAYS trump political correctness!
#safeguarding #children #rotherham #childabuse #sexualabuse #police #politicalcorrectness #ChildGrooming

Lord Ahmed of Rotherham found guilty - much of the attention has been focussed on abuse of young girls - I wonder if there was also widespread abuse of young boys ? ;

The safety of girls takes second place to other considerations.

Councils blamed children for abuse 'to avoid scandals'
Police and authorities potentially downplayed scale of abuse over fears about negative publicity, report says

Gabriella Swerling,
2 February 2022 • 6:00am
Child sex abuse was downplayed by councils and police in an effort to avoid being labelled "another Rochdale or Rotherham", an inquiry has found.

The Independent Inquiry into Child Sexual Abuse (IICSA) has published its findings on child sexual exploitation by organised networks.

The IICSA concluded that there were "extensive failures" in the way child sexual exploitation by gangs was tackled, with police and authorities potentially downplaying the scale of abuse over concerns about negative publicity.

It said that child victims were often blamed by authorities for the ordeals they suffered.

The report suggested that this might be because of a determination to assure they are not seen as being like Rochdale and Rotherham - two towns that were blighted by recent child sexual grooming exploitation revelations.

Prof Alexis Jay, who chaired the inquiry, said: "The sexual exploitation of children by networks is not a rare phenomenon confined to a small number of areas with high-profile criminal cases.

"We found extensive failures by local authorities and police forces in the ways in which they tackled this sexual abuse.

"There appeared to be a flawed assumption that child sexual exploitation was on the wane, however it has become even more of a hidden problem and increasingly underestimated."

The report, the 18th from the IICSA since it was established, featured harrowing testimony from more than 30 young witnesses.

The report considered institutions within six local authority areas: St Helens, Tower Hamlets, Swansea, Durham, Bristol and Warwickshire.

UPDATE: In January 2022, Amazon removed this book from its website, without explanation. Waterstones has it listed

but is it 'currently unavailable'.  Give them notice via email for when it is back in stock.  But don't hold your breath.

Looks like Waterstone removed easy meat too.

Must not offend the Muslims.

There is so much hate and condemnation about these days but none of it is directed towards Islam and its followers- the ones that truly deserve to be hated and despised.

The answer is simple- if you offend Islam they will kill you and your family.

Spoils of War - Rape of Britain ;


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Mission Overview

Most Western societies are based on Secular Democracy, which itself is based on the concept that the open marketplace of ideas leads to the optimum government. Whilst that model has been very successful, it has defects. The 4 Freedoms address 4 of the principal vulnerabilities, and gives corrections to them. 

At the moment, one of the main actors exploiting these defects, is Islam, so this site pays particular attention to that threat.

Islam, operating at the micro and macro levels, is unstoppable by individuals, hence: "It takes a nation to protect the nation". There is not enough time to fight all its attacks, nor to read them nor even to record them. So the members of 4F try to curate a representative subset of these events.

We need to capture this information before it is removed.  The site already contains sufficient information to cover most issues, but our members add further updates when possible.

We hope that free nations will wake up to stop the threat, and force the separation of (Islamic) Church and State. This will also allow moderate Muslims to escape from their totalitarian political system.

The 4 Freedoms

These 4 freedoms are designed to close 4 vulnerabilities in Secular Democracy, by making them SP or Self-Protecting (see Hobbes's first law of nature). But Democracy also requires - in addition to the standard divisions of Executive, Legislature & Judiciary - a fourth body, Protector of the Open Society (POS), to monitor all its vulnerabilities (see also Popper). 
1. SP Freedom of Speech
Any speech is allowed - except that advocating the end of these freedoms
2. SP Freedom of Election
Any party is allowed - except one advocating the end of these freedoms
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Immigration is allowed - except where that changes the political demography (this is electoral fraud)
4. SP Freedom from Debt
The Central Bank is allowed to create debt - except where that debt burden can pass across a generation (25 years).

An additional Freedom from Religion is deducible if the law is applied equally to everyone:

  • Religious and cultural activities are exempt from legal oversight except where they intrude into the public sphere (Res Publica)"

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