Tommy Robinson has forced the local authorities in Bradford, in the UK, to explicitly and publicly acknowledge a massively disproportionate share of the suspects in organised sexual enslavement of underage white girls by non-white Muslim gangs called "grooming".
Moreover, authorities have acknowledged Robinson’s role in their admissions: “If we don’t ask these questions, Tommy Robinson will.”
Authorities have been compelled to admit that a “shocking” amount of suspects in grooming cases in Bradford were of Pakistani origin, local paper The Telegraph and Argus reported.
Recently released figures that show that around 63 per cent of child sexual exploitation suspects identified in the past year were classed as Asian/Pakistani.
During a meeting of Bradford Council’s Children’s Services Scrutiny Committee, it was revealed that from April 2017 to the end of March this year, there have been 317 such flagged offences recorded on Police systems, and most men implicated are Pakistanis while white British suspects are only 20 per cent.
“These charts show a disproportionate number of perpetrators that are Asian, and it is something we need to address. If we don’t ask these questions, Tommy Robinson will next time he is down in Bradford.
“There is nothing in this report that really refers to this statistic. It is a shocking statistic — 63 per cent of perpetrators. This has an enormous impact on community cohesion, but we have to ask these questions, if we don’t others will,” said a councillor.
The ongoing Operation Dalesway has led to the arrest of 109 suspected perpetrators since 2014, with dozens more arrests expected in the coming months.
Detective Inspector Steve Greenbank from West Yorkshire Police commented on the statistics: “There is a large amount of Asian suspects in relation to these historic incidents.”
Angela Sinfield, a mother who has been campaigning against grooming, says grooming gangs “put such fear in their communities [that] a lot of people are afraid to come forward”.
Police also said work was being done to raise awareness of grooming in “emerging” communities, such as the Roma community. In August alone 10 Roma children in Bradford were classed as being “high risk” of grooming.