You are currently viewing Who is safe from Pakistani groomer gangs?

Who is safe from Pakistani groomer gangs?

England is famous for its football, and also for its inability to deal with Pakistani groomer gangs. As the talk online about groomers is mostly about the transsexuals and homosexuals these days, let’s quickly recap the Pakistani groomer gangs. First, pick any random midsize English city. Second, import some Pakistanis. Third, give them a few years to set up shop. Fourth, wait a couple of decades for the authorities to ignore the problem. Fifth, read about the consequences in some populist outlet, or now a days on a Substack like Ed West’s. Let’s look at the summaries of them, which even Wikipedia list (for now):

The Rotherham child sexual exploitation scandal consisted of the organised child sexual abuse that occurred in the town of Rotherham, South Yorkshire, Northern England from the late 1980s until the 2010s and the failure of local authorities to act on reports of the abuse throughout most of that period.[8] Researcher Angie Heal, who was hired by local officials and warned them about child exploitation occurring between 2002 and 2007, has since described it as the “biggest child protection scandal in UK history”.[9] Evidence of the abuse was first noted in the early 1990s, when care home managers investigated reports that children in their care were being picked up by taxi drivers.[10] 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.[11] 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.[a]


The Rochdale child sex abuse ring involved underage teenage girls in Rochdale, Greater Manchester, England. Nine men were convicted of sex trafficking and other offences including rape, trafficking girls for sex and conspiracy to engage in sexual activity with a child in May 2012. This resulted in Greater Manchester Police launching Operation Doublet to investigate further claims of abuse with 19 men so far being convicted.[1] Forty-seven girls were identified as victims of child sexual exploitation during the police investigation.[2][3][4] The men were British Pakistanis, which led to discussion on whether the failure to investigate them was linked to the authorities’ fear of being accused of racial prejudice.[5] The girls were mainly White British.[5]


The Telford child sexual exploitation scandal was a scandal in the United Kingdom. Originally, a group of men were convicted of grooming local children for sex between 2007 and 2009 in Telford in the English county of Shropshire.[1][2][3] While media reports had suggested 100 or more girls had been affected[4] and around 200 perpetrators were suspected,[5] the Sunday Mirror reported in March 2018 that up to 1,000 girls may have been abused, with some even murdered, in incidents dating back to the 1970s.[6] Social workers and police cast doubt on this report, denying that Telford had a “discernible problem compared to other towns”.

The Oxford child sex abuse ring was a group of 22 men who were convicted of various sexual offences against underage girls in the English city of Oxford between 1998 and 2012. Thames Valley Police launched Operation Bullfinch in May 2011 to investigate allegations of historical sexual abuse, leading to ten men being convicted. Upon further allegations in 2015, Thames Valley Police then launched Operation Silk, resulting in ten more different men being convicted and Operation Spur which resulted in two more convictions.[1][2]

In March 2015, a report revealed that more than 300 children, mostly girls from the city of Oxford, could have been groomed and sexually exploited in the area. It accused the Thames Valley Police, then led by Chief Constable Sara Thornton, of disbelieving the girls and failing to act on repeated calls for help, and Oxfordshire Social Services of failing to protect them despite compelling evidence they were in danger.[3] The report also called for research into why a significant number of perpetrators of child grooming are of “Pakistani and/or Muslim heritage”.[4] A Home Office report published in December 2020, however, concluded “research has found that group-based child sexual exploitation offenders are most commonly white. Some studies suggest an overrepresentation of black and Asian offenders relative to the demographics of national populations. However, it is not possible to conclude that this is representative of all group-based CSE offending”.[5]

The Banbury child sex abuse ring was a group of six men who committed serious sexual offences against under-aged girls in the English town of Banbury, Oxfordshire. In March 2015, they were found guilty of offences including rape and sexual activity with a child over a period extending from 2009 to 2014. Police in Banbury had drawn on the lessons of Operation Bullfinch, which targeted sexual abuse in nearby Oxford.[1]

The Derby child sex abuse ring was a group of men who sexually abused up to a hundred girls in Derby, England.[1][2][3] In 2010, after an undercover investigation by Derbyshire police, members of the ring were charged with 75 offences relating to 26 girls. Nine of the 13 accused were convicted of grooming and raping girls between 12 and 18 years old.[1][2] The attacks provoked fierce discussion about race and sexual exploitation.[4]

The Bristol child sex abuse ring was a group of 13 men who committed sexual offences against underage teenage girls in Bristol, in Southwestern England. In November 2014, they were convicted of offences including rape, paying a child for sex, causing or inciting child prostitution, sexual acts with children and sex trafficking.[1][2]

The Newcastle sex abuse ring were a gang of seventeen men and a woman who sexually abused adolescent girls and young women from 2010 to 2014 in Newcastle upon Tyne, England, after plying them with alcohol and drugs. The men were of Albanian, Kurdish, Bangladeshi, Turkish, Iranian, Iraqi, Eastern European and Pakistani heritage who were aged between 27 and 44.[1] A British man of Indian heritage was also charged for conspiracy to incite prostitution and supplying drugs to a victim. The victims ranged in age from 13 to 25.[2]

The Halifax child sex abuse ring was a group of men who committed serious sexual offences against under-aged girls in the English town of Halifax and city of Bradford, West Yorkshire. It was the largest child sexual exploitation investigation in the United Kingdom. In 2016, the perpetrators were found guilty of rape and other crimes in several separate trials at Leeds Crown Court.[1] In total, as many as a hundred men may have been involved in child abuse. Twenty-five suspects were charged by West Yorkshire Police and the Crown Prosecution Service and 18 of these were found guilty, totalling over 175 years of prison time.[2][3] A further nine men were convicted in February 2019 for grooming two underage girls in Bradford and sentenced to over 130 years in prison.[4] The majority of those charged and later convicted come from the town’s Asian community; there were fears that their arrests might impact race relations in the town.[5]

The Peterborough sex abuse case involved 10 men who committed sexual offences against under-aged girls, some as young as 12, in the English city of Peterborough, Cambridgeshire.[1] In a series of trials in 2014 and 2015, they were found guilty of rape, child prostitution and trafficking for sexual exploitation.[2][3] Police had been alerted by the Rotherham and Rochdale child abuse cases to the possibility of abuse taking place.[4]

And these are just the ones on Wikipedia. Chances are, there are currently a bunch of more ongoing ones and you will hear about them in a decade or two. And it’s not just England, there is one of these in Finland too.

Even when the authorities do act, the legal system conspires to censor the topic, at least in the UK:

The Huddersfield grooming gang was a group of men who were convicted of sexual offences against girls in Huddersfield, West Yorkshire, United Kingdom. It is the largest gang ever convicted for sex abuse in the United Kingdom. The offences took place between 2004 and 2011, and the men were charged following the Operation Tendersea inquiry by the police. The trials began in April 2017 and 20 men were convicted in 2018 in three separate trials.[1] Since then, further men have been convicted in a series of trials, bringing the total number of men convicted to 41 by August 2021.[2][3]

Twenty-seven men were accused of sexual offences including rape and trafficking against 18 girls aged between 11 and 17, with two further women accused of child neglect.[5] Due to the large number of defendants, the court proceedings against them were conducted in three separate trials. Reporting restrictions on the trial were imposed in November 2017 under the 1981 Contempt of Court Act to avoid prejudice on subsequent trials.[6]

However, the restrictions on reporting was criticised by the far right, who claimed that it was a cover-up as the defendants were Asian and Muslims, and that it amounted to “state censorship”.[7][8] Far right activist Tommy Robinson live-streamed video from outside the court on Facebook during the second of the trials, filmed some of the accused and talked about Muslims and “jihad rape gangs”, which led to his arrest and prosecution for contempt of court.[9][8]

Twenty men were convicted of rape and abuse against 15 girls in October 2018. The men were convicted of more than 120 offences against 15 girls, and jailed for a total of 221 years.[10] Reporting restrictions on the trials were partially lifted in October 2018.[1] Sixteen of the gang were sentenced in October 2018, the remaining four were sentenced in November 2018.[11][12] One of the convicted gang members, Faisal Nadeem, appealed against the sentence arguing that Robinson’s live video had prejudiced the trial, but his permission to appeal was refused by a Court of Appeal judge.[13]

Six separate trials had been held by February 2020, with 34 men convicted in total.[2] Another man was convicted in April 2020.[3]

Now, maybe the UK has some particularly bad Pakistanis, but still you might wonder: who is safe? I haven’t heard of any Pakistani groomer gangs in Denmark yet, is that because there are too few of them? No, you can get some rough estimates of Pakistanis in your country from Wikipedia:

So looking up Denmark, we see that the number in 2019 was about 26,000. Including the various later generation and more recent immigrants probably brings this in excess of 30,000 if not 35,000. This number probably exceeds the number of Pakistanis in some of the English cities that already experienced a groomer gang. Germany seems to be particularly censorious with regards to the media reporting on immigrant crime, so I would guess there are already a few reported gangs we haven’t heard of.

We can attempt a psychological theory of this behavior. First, historically, taking women from other groups is a normal human thing to do. The modus operandi is to kill the men and seize the young women. Europeans certainly took part in this behavior too, the Aryan (Indo-Europeans) are famous for this, but this also happened in the conquest of the Americas. Still, as of the last 100 (?) years, Europeans have largely concluded this behavior is bad so we don’t do it anymore (aside from in World War 2, mainly against Germans by Russians). But other groups aren’t that far in their cultural-genetic evolution yet, and thus when given the opportunity, they do it too. In fact, American Blacks (African Americans) do racially motivated rape too, just less so much in organized groups. Amren has a narrative review of these with quotes from famous African offenders justifying their actions in terms of fighting big bad Whitey. My guess for this difference is that Pakistanis are very inbred and thus high on ethnocentrism, which tends to promote team warfare. Africans criminals are more solitary predators.

To be fair: it is not just Pakistanis. In fact, I have no idea if Pakistanis are particularly rapey compared to other similar groups, like Moroccans or Afghans. Those who can see has a 2013 narrative review here with examples from various European countries. The famous Germany Cologne new year’s evening rapes were mainly by Moroccans and Algerians:

Over 1,200 women were reportedly sexually assaulted during the 2015–16 public New Year’s Eve’s celebrations in Germany. Multiple women reported being raped. In many of the incidents, women in public places had been surrounded and assaulted by groups of men.[11][12][13][14] The Bundeskriminalamt (German Federal Criminal Police) confirmed in July 2016 that 1,200 women had been sexually assaulted on that New Year’s night.[1]

By 4 January 2016, the German national media reported that in Cologne, the sexual assaulters had mostly been described as “North African“, “Arab“, “dark-skinned” and “foreign”. On 5 January 2016, the German government and the Cologne police speculated that the attacks might have been organized.[15][16][17] However, by 21 January, the North Rhine-Westphalian government declared that there were no indications of premeditated organized attacks,[18] and on 11 February, the new Cologne police chief stated the same. Instead, the Cologne police chief suggested that the perpetrators had come from countries where such sexual assaults by groups of men are common.[19] That suggestion was confirmed in a Federal Criminal Police report in June 2016, which also identified five more factors contributing to the occurrence of the attacks: group pressure, absence of police intervention, frustrations of migrants, disinhibition caused by alcohol and/or drug use, and disinhibition due to lack of social ties with German society.[20]

By April 2016, statistics recorded by authorities indicated that out of the identified 153 suspects in Cologne who were convicted of sexual offenses and other crimes during New Year’s Eve 2015–16, two-thirds were originally from Morocco or Algeria, 44% were asylum seekers, another 12% were likely to have been in Germany illegally, and 3% were underaged unaccompanied refugees.[21][22] By July 2016, the police stated that half of the 120 identified suspects of sexual offences on New Year’s Eve had arrived in Germany during the year 2015,[1][10] most of those 120 had come from North Africa,[1] and four suspects nationwide had been convicted.[23] By November 2016, around 200 suspects of the sexual assaults[1] had been identified nationwide.

Still, essentially all the groomer gangs reported on in the media have been of Pakistani origin. As such, if you prefer your teenager daughters don’t end up in their phone books, it would be wise to move away from them as far as possible. What else can you do when the authorities refuse to act and the media is more interested in portraying you as a demon than a concerned parent?