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Guess how much Jail time social workers got who ignored Muslim child sex trafficking gangs, afraid of “Islamophobia” charges

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Prime Minister Cameron’s jihad denial is part of the problem. The UK barred me from speaking in the UK for fear of Muslim reprisal. This is the same thing, so what does Cameron intend to do differently?

David Cameron vows to eradicate the “culture of denial” surrounding the issue. But he is part of that denial. He doesn’t discuss the religious sanction behind sex slaves in Islam.

“Five years in jail for social workers who ignore sex abuse cases: Cameron vows to end ‘culture of denial’ around the issue,” Daily Mail, March 3, 2015
“Government decided to act following revelations of Rotherham scandal.
“At least 1,400 children were abused in area between 1997 and 2013.
“Children as young as 11 raped by multiple people, abducted and trafficked.
“Council staff were scared to report the abuse for fear of seeming racist.
“Prime Minister is to condemn the ‘warped’ sense of political correctness.”
Teachers, social workers and councillors who turn a blind eye to child sex abuse will face up to five years in jail under plans for a new criminal offence.

cameronIt comes as David Cameron today vows to eradicate the ‘culture of denial’ surrounding the issue.

The Government has decided to act following an official report that found at least 1,400 children were subjected to appalling sexual abuse in Rotherham between 1997 and 2013.

Children as young as 11 were raped by multiple perpetrators, abducted and trafficked to other cities in England.

The Prime Minister will say a ‘warped’ sense of political correctness contributed to local authorities not acting.

The inquiry found there were fears among council staff of being labelled racist if they focused on victims’ descriptions of the majority of abusers as Asian men.

There have been separate allegations of decades of paedophile activity by powerful individuals in churches, hospitals, schools, political parties and the BBC.

New measures will be unveiled at a summit in Downing Street attended by victims and survivors’ groups, police chiefs, council leaders, health and social care professionals, and child protection experts.

Ministers plan to introduce a new criminal offence of ‘wilful neglect’ of children suffering abuse, and apply it to social workers, teachers and elected council members.

A similar offence has recently been introduced in the health service and is punishable by up to five years in jail or an unlimited fine, and unlimited fines for organisations.

As well as new sanctions for public sector workers who fail to protect children, the Government will announce a new national helpline for professionals to blow the whistle on bad practice.

Child sex abuse is also to be prioritised as a ‘national threat’ by police and crime commissioners and chief constables.

The Prime Minister will say: ‘We have all been appalled at the abuse suffered by so many young girls in Rotherham and elsewhere across the country.

‘Children were ignored, sometimes even blamed, and issues were swept under the carpet – often because of a warped and misguided sense of political correctness.

‘That culture of denial which let them down so badly must be eradicated.
Shaun Right, the former Police and Crime Commissioner of South Yorkshire, resigned over the scandal

Shaun Right, the former Police and Crime Commissioner of South Yorkshire, resigned over the scandal

‘Today, I am sending an unequivocal message that professionals who fail to protect children will be held properly accountable and council bosses who preside over such catastrophic failure will not see rewards for that failure.

‘But it is not just about introducing new policies. It is about making sure that the professionals we charge with protecting our children – the council staff, police officer and social workers – do the jobs they are paid to do.’

The new offence of wilful neglect will apply when there has been a failure to act when a court concludes that a ‘moral duty’ to do so exists.

It is expected to sit alongside a separate ‘mandatory reporting’ law, which would apply in schools, hospitals, churches, or sports clubs operated by a national body.

Similar laws already exist in Northern Ireland, Australia, the United States and Denmark which impose a legal duty on professionals such as teachers, social workers, police and doctors to report suspicions of abuse or face legal consequences.

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