"There is a forgotten, nay almost forbidden word,
which means more to me than any other.
That word is ENGLAND." - Sir Winston Churchill
Friday, June 10, 2016
FGM cases in Birmingham rocket by almost 30 percent
Cases of female genital mutilation are skyrocketing in Birmingham not because English women are deciding that they wish to be mutilated. FGM is skyrocketing because the Muslim population is skyrocketing, and since it continues to do so, FGM is not going to be stopped in Britain. Instead, it will increasingly become the norm.
An NSPCC spokesman said: “FGM or female circumcision is usually carried out for religious, cultural or social reasons. But let’s be clear – it is child abuse and it causes long-lasting physical and emotional damage. The practice must stop.” But it won’t, because stopping it would be “Islamophobic.” Here’s why:
“Circumcision is obligatory (for every male and female) (by cutting off the piece of skin on the glans of the penis of the male, but circumcision of the female is by cutting out the bazr ‘clitoris’ [this is calledkhufaadh ‘female circumcision’]).” — ‘Umdat al-Salik e4.3, translated by Mark Durie, The Third Choice, p. 64
Why is it obligatory? Because Muhammad is held to have said so: “Abu al- Malih ibn Usama’s father relates that the Prophet said: ‘Circumcision is a law for men and a preservation of honour for women.'” — Ahmad Ibn Hanbal 5:75
“Narrated Umm Atiyyah al-Ansariyyah: A woman used to perform circumcision in Medina. The Prophet (peace be upon him) said to her: ‘Do not cut severely as that is better for a woman and more desirable for a husband.'” — Abu Dawud 41:5251
“Do not cut severely,” but not “Do not cut.”
“FGM cases in Birmingham rocket by almost 30 per cent,” ITV News, June 8, 2016
New cases of female genital mutilation in Birmingham have rocketed by nearly a third, according to new figures.
The number of incidents increased from 52 between October and December 2015 to 67 from January to March this year – a 28 per cent rise. The statistics were released by the Health and Social Care Information Centre.
In total 1,242 newly recorded cases of FGM reported across the country in the same time period.
Back in February, it was revealed that more than two cases of female genital mutilation were being reported in Birmingham and the West Midlands every day.
A spokesman from the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children, said the figures showed how widespread the problem in the region was.
There are no medical reasons to carry out FGM. It doesn’t enhance fertility and it doesn’t make childbirth safer. It is used to control female sexuality and can cause severe and long-lasting damage to physical and emotional health. FGM or female circumcision is usually carried out for religious, cultural or social reasons. But let’s be clear – it is child abuse and it causes long-lasting physical and emotional damage. The practice must stop.”