Police hunt down and issue warnings to people who made “offensive” comments about Muslim rape gangs
What did they say that was offensive? They referred “to the race and religion of the perpetrators,” who were all Muslim. The British police are more concerned that no one notice that Muslim rape gangs are made up of Muslims acting upon Islamic principles (the permission to take non-Muslim women as sex slaves in Qur’an 4:3, 4:24, 23:1-6, 33:50, and 70:30) than they are about the Muslim rape gangs themselves. For years, British officials did not prosecute and even covered up Muslim rape gang activity for fear of being called “racist.” Now they’re wasting police resources that could and should be much better used elsewhere to track down people who are honest enough to state what is really happening: British officials are in the midst of a full capitulation to Islam and Sharia. Muslims and Islam must not be criticized, just as in a Sharia state — unless you want the police knocking on your door.
Northumbria Police have warned that “offensive” comments on the Internet will not be tolerated, tracking down users who made “potentially criminal” posts on social media about grooming gangs.
The force launched an investigation into comments left on its Facebook page in response to articles about the Operation Shelter scandal, in which young white British girls in were groomed, sexually abused and trafficked by mostly Muslim men of South Asian descent in Newcastle.
Officers made a review of every comment on the page after a member of the public complained that a number of posts referred to the race and religion of the 18 people convicted following the operation.
ChronicleLive reports that police recorded two cases of racially aggravated public order offences among responses to the news articles on Facebook, and have now tracked down six people responsible for posts “deemed to be offensive and potentially criminal”.
A spokesman from Northumbria Police said: “As a result of a complaint, we can confirm we looked into a number of comments posted on the force’s Facebook page.
“Following an investigation, which has now concluded, we spoke to two males as voluntary attenders and visited a further four people in their homes, and provided them with words of advice.
“All expressed their remorse and stated that the intention of their comments was not to cause concern or to be offensive and have acknowledged the words of advice provided.”
The spokesman added: “We would also like to take this opportunity to remind people using social media that they should do so responsibly and ensure they do not post anything which could be considered offensive.”
Campaigners and MPs had demanded that the crimes of groomers who target white girls be treated as “racially aggravated”, urging Britain’s Attorney-General to review the Newcastle gang members’ sentences after claims that the racist nature of the crimes was not reflected in their punishment.
But despite the abuse having been labeled “profoundly racist” by former director of public prosecutions Lord MacDonald, members of the grooming gang escaped the harsher sentences which accompany racially motivated crimes, with Judge Penny Moreland claiming victims were targeted “not because of their race, but because they were young, impressionable, naive and vulnerable”.