by Ralph A. Brandt
This month, my column will be another book review about the Rotherham, England scandal. The title of the book is “Broken and Betrayed” by Jayne Senior.
Jayne Senior was born and raised in Rotherham. Rotherham, at one time, was a major steel-producing town. Like so many steel-producers, it became a casualty of globalism.
The first few chapters of the book describe Senior’s childhood and early adulthood. She was subject to the usual slings and arrows that came with being born into the British working class — things like early pregnancies and early deaths.
There was a youth center in town, and she was employed there. It was here that she first became aware that young girls were being sexually used by Pakistani gangs. She attempted to report this to the police, but encountered lots of resistance. The police kept reiterating three points.
First point: Do not refer to the perpetrators as Asians, Pakistanis, or Muslims. That is racist.
Second point: The girls were white trash. They simply got what they had coming.
Third point: None of the information she gave to the police rose to the level of evidence. It could not be used as a basis for prosecuting anyone. (Apparently the police expected civilians to do their detective work for them.)
One police representative instructed Jayne to submit all her reports to what was called Box Five. Later on she found out that Box Five was simply a digital recycle bin.
After a time, a lawyer named Adele Weir began to work with Jayne. She and Jayne gathered a lot of information on the perpetrators who were loitering outside the local schools and exploiting the young girls. They gathered their names, their phone numbers and addresses, and the license plate numbers of their cars. Adele put it together into a well-written report. She submitted the report to a police representative named Christine Burbeary and a copy of it to the head constable. Later on Christine Burbeary called Jayne and Adele into a meeting. In this meeting, she screamed at both of them for going over her head and submitting a report to the head constable.
A few days later, the two of them came to work to discover that their office had been burgled. The filing cabinets had been emptied out. They reported this burglary to the police, but the police did little about it.
Jayne would accompany the girls who had been exploited to the courtroom when their perpetrators were being prosecuted. She saw some of the ruthless tactics the defense attorneys used to get their clients off the hook. She referred to the court system as a “bear pit.”
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