Just this past November, some of the victims of the Muslim rape gangs in Rotherham said that the gangs were still operating. Now, just weeks later, the children’s services in Rotherham are rated “good,” and the claim is that they have “transformed.”
No. What has “transformed” is the British government’s determination to sweep this scandal under the rug and continue its relentless pandering to Islamic groups. It looked for a time as if these girls would get justice, and there were some trials. But now the May government wants the scandal gone — not, of course, by challenging the Muslim rape gangs (that would be “islamophobic”), but by awarding the enablers of the gangs, so as to give people the impression that they’re doing a good job.
It’s shameful. A country that betrays its girls has no future. Britain has no future.
“Rotherham children’s services rated ‘good’ for the first time since sex abuse scandal,” Telegraph, January 29, 2018:
Rotherham Council’s children’s services have “transformed” since the local authority was rocked by a child sexual exploitation scandal, according to Ofsted.
An inspection in 2014 identified “widespread and serious failures” of children in need of help by the council, while another inquiry found at least 1,400 children had been subject to sexual exploitation in the town.
A November re-inspection of the council’s services for children in need of help and protection, children who are being looked after, and care leavers, found the “quality and impact of services for children are transformed”.
“Risks to children are recognised early and responded to, ensuring their safety,” the watchdog said.
“The corporate response and associated change in the quality of children’s services has been impressive.”
Revelations about the widespread sexual exploitation of children in Rotherham sparked a national outcry, culminating in the 2014 Jay Report and its damning verdict on failures by the council.
The inquiry found there had been widespread exploitation of children in Rotherham between 1997 and 2013 and triggered the resignation of the council’s leader, Roger Stone, soon after the report’s publication.
Nicky Morgan, the education secretary at the time, said she was “appalled” by the exploitation exposed by the report and announced an early inspection of child protection by Ofsted.
The watchdog later declared the services in Rotherham were “inadequate” and there were “widespread or serious failures that result in children being harmed or at risk of harm”.
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