Last Updated on January 18, 2020
The BBC came under earlier last year for playing a rap song about drugs and pimping out white girls by a South Asian artist at a time when several grooming gang–or rape gang–scandals have come to light where men, of mostly Pakistani origin, systematically groomed and raped underage white British girls.
The BBC Asian Network played the song by by Frenzo Harami called “Chaabian Boyz” which includes the following controversial lyrics, according to Breitbart News: “I had a white girl I used to call a cash machine, I got 20 white girls and they will trap [sell drugs] for me, they’re on in the flats laying on their backs for P [money].”
The song also contains lyrics where Harami brags about being a “pimp,” taking hard drugs and more anti-white language, such as: ‘Had them white birds on the side curbs/ Looking for a dirty P**i or a white nerd.”
Genuine concerns about grooming gangs have rocked much of the British public, especially from a political standpoint.
Most of the girls targeted by mostly Pakistani men came from disaffected white working class backgrounds who have recently begun to shift their hundred-year allegiance away from the Labour Party, given the left-wing party’s espousal to gender ideology, mass immigration, globalism, and welfarist approval of community-destroying neoliberal economics.
One of the key reasons as to why a lid was closed on revealing the frequency and extent of grooming gang scandals across several councils in England was political correctness: in particular, either a fear of disrepute by being assigned the term ‘racist’ for pointing out the ethnicity of the bulk of the perpetrators; or, political ramifications of a public awakening of the catastrophic effects of mass immigration coupled with detonating the oft-repeated mantra, “diversity is our strength.”
A spokesperson for the Survivors of Abuse charity said: “I do not think it’s appropriate for any individual or group to promote the exploitation of women of any race.”
As a response to the distasteful lyrics, The BBC said: “A version of the track which did not meet our editorial standards was played on Asian Network produced shows, in error. The song will not be played on any future shows.”
Earlier this week, a horrific dereliction of duty was uncovered by the Manchester Evening News where the local authorities were caught knowing about a pedophile rape gang walking the streets, without taking any action.
National File reported:
At least 57 young girls were raped and abused by a group of up to a hundred pedophiles in a network run in South Manchester.
This pedophile network plied their young victims with drugs and alcohol, often getting them hooked, in order to carry out the sickening abuse.
The tactic to soften their victims with drugs and alcohol is a method that continues to be used by rape grooming gangs across the UK.
Many victims are lulled into a life of substance abuse, prostituted, sometimes trafficked, and raped by various men.
During the height of their activity, a girl aged merely 15 years old, tragically passed away due to the abuse she suffered at the hands of the network.
The unaddressed scale of the abuse and ‘scale of institutional neglect’ exposed a dreadful failure in protecting the livelihoods of children in the city of Manchester.