Muslim Rape Gang Victim Talks to Breitbart: Girls Still Targeted Because Police Refuse to Act

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Muslim men who groomed and violently abused young girls in a quiet English town have been left to carry on raping girls, despite being named to the police, one of their victims has told Breitbart London.

Kaitlyn (not her real name) suffered years of abuse at the hands of hundreds of men in her home town, and in locations across the UK. Yet despite handing a list of more than 80 names to the police for investigation, her attackers are still working as taxi drivers, businessmen, and even on the local council. And she says they are still abusing young vulnerable girls in her town.

Kaitlyn’s ordeal began when she was thirteen when an “olive skinned” man came to her house telling her he was going to take photos for a modelling portfolio.

“I was going to do photos – didn’t know what sort until he got there. They ended up being full nudes.

“He attacked me in my parent’s house, then used the photos to make me see his friends, telling me ‘if you don’t go, I’ll show your mum these photos’.

“It spiralled out from there. One person would introduce you to another.”

Over the next decade Kaitlyn was systematically abused by hundreds of men who would line up to await their turn with her. On average, she says, she would be raped by eight at a time, one after the other.

“My mum called the police when I was 15. I didn’t tell her, she found out another way. This big tall black officer [came to the house]; he was pacing the room. He was really impatient.”

Rather than take the complaint seriously, the officer told Kaitlyn’s mother that she was a known prostitute. “He told my mum to leave me to it, that I would stop when I’m ready. And he told me that they couldn’t offer protection if I gave a statement.” She doesn’t recall whether he gave a reason why.

At 16 years old Kaitlyn was evicted from the family house by her mother, who feared for her own safety and that of Kaitlyn’s younger brother. Kaitlyn moved into a youth hostel where the abuse continued.

Kaitlyn has been raped with a knife held to her throat more than once. One of her abusers told her that he was planning to hide her body under his floorboards and that she’d never be found as he was returning to Pakistan. She had been threatened with a drill, and her abusers have told her, in recent years, that they will pour acid down her throat if she reports the abuse.

As none of her abusers ever used protection she has contracted numerous STDs and has been pregnant eleven times. Many of the pregnancies ended in abortion, but she has two young daughters, both fathered by her abusers.

Kaitlyn has attempted suicide more than once and suffers from post-traumatic stress disorder. Yet not one of her attackers has been brought to justice.

In fact, she often sees them in the streets. “They wave at me, try and talk to me. I’ve had some ask me to find them young girls, but that’s not going to happen. That’s what they’re like.”

Last year Kaitlyn found the ID card of a taxi driver she recognised as one of her abusers on the floor near her daughter’s school. The ID included his real name, and, searching through his Facebook profile, she was able to track down the names of dozens of other men.

“I’ve gave [the police] about eighty names of guys I remember in my town alone – and I don’t remember half of them. I’ve been approached by them and they’ve said ‘you don’t remember me, do you?’ and I’ve said ‘no’.

“But the names that I did give, they are guys that I saw quite a lot.

“At first I tried to give the names anonymously but was told that I’d have to give an official statement, that’s why I did it – I didn’t want to. But they [the police] just haven’t done anything with [the information]. They didn’t even take some of the names.”

Yet after a year of working with the police, she was told that the case would be dropped.

“None of the men were ever arrested. I don’t think they even knew there was a case.”

She was told that the case wasn’t viable because she has gaps in her memory thanks to PTSD. But she remains unconvinced. “Personally I don’t think it’s that,” she said. “I do think they’re still worried about being called racist.”

And she thinks there’s another reason too: “I was passed onto another guy… a Muslim guy… he’s in high power in another country. He was in charge of myself and four other girls.

“I think there’s people in high places…. It’s a bit too much for them [the police] to deal with. It’s too hard – that’s what I think.”

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