Articles

Who shall police the police?

By September 16, 2014February 18th, 2021No Comments

The lack of any lawful means of removing an elected Police and Crime Commissioner who has lost the confidence of the public highlights the defective nature of the office itself.

We don’t want politicians interfering in the work of the police and subverting it by imposing their warped agenda of political ‘correctness’ in the name of ‘social cohesion’.

We want our police officers out on the streets fighting crime without fear or favour, not ticking boxes on an ‘equality and diversity’ form in a nice warm office, while our children are hooked on drugs, gang-raped and trafficked into prostitution by immigrants who should not even be in our country.

The office of PCC (Political Crony Commissar) is part of the problem, not part of the solution. It should be abolished without delay and we should revert to the status quo ante for the time being.

The long overdue resignation of Labour placeman Shaun Wright as South Yorkshire PCC is too little, too late.

What is urgently needed now is a Royal Commission to investigate the systemic failure of the CPS, social services and police forces throughout the UK, to protect vulnerable children from sexual abuse by gangs of Pakistani Muslims.

Inquiries by a select committee of the House of Treason, or police inquiries, where one force gives another force a clean bill of health, are simply unacceptable. They merely add insult to the injury suffered by the child victims and their families.

In fact, such whitewashing is an insult to the intelligence of our people, who demand to know the truth about the full scale of the institutionalized sexual abuse of vulnerable children throughout the country.

It is only by facing the truth, in all its shocking details, that the guilty can be brought to account and punished. And it is only thus that a new system and a new culture of realism with regard to patterns of offending by so-called minorities, can be born.

Patria invites other patriotic parties jointly to second our call for a Royal Commission of inquiry into the organized sexual exploitation of our children by gangs of Pakistani Muslims and the pandering of corrupt officials.

The Royal Commission should have terms of reference sufficiently wide to investigate all of the public bodies that are implicated in the institutional failure to protect children and to prosecute offenders over the sixteen years between 1997 and 2013.

But its terms of reference should not be so wide as to cause it to lose its focus on the sexual exploitation of children and young people who were in the care of the social service departments of local authorities.

If Rotherham is any indication then nationally there are likely to be many thousands of survivors, as many as possible of whom should be encouraged to come forward and testify before the Royal Commission.

It should not ‘take minutes and waste years’ but should report within eighteen months of its beginning to take evidence.

Whenever possible it should hear evidence in public.

And crucially, it should be led not by ethnic aliens but by Englishmen. This is absolutely essential if our people are to have confidence in the integrity of the Commission’s work, in its findings and in its recommendations.

It must not be chaired by a wolf in sheep’s clothing.