Wednesday, October 31, 2018
At least 1,400 white Dutch girls are sex-trafficked every year by nonwhite “immigrants” from Morocco, Turkey, the Caribbean and Gypsies from Eastern Europe, police in the Netherlands have admitted.
News of the scandal has emerged after a joint peroration between police and “Watch Nederland,” one of the Dutch government’s Department of Social Welfare organizations, the Center against Child Abuse and Human Trafficking (“Centrum tegen Kinderhandel en Mensenhandel”) was reported by the Dutch newspaper Algemeen Dagblad.
The investigation showed that the nonwhites first groom the girls to be their sexual partners, and then film themselves having sex with the girls. The videos are then used as blackmail – if the girl doesn’t agree to become a prostitute, then the video of the girl having sex is released on social media.
Police specialists in human trafficking, Marijke van Overveld and Esmee Huijps, told the Alegemeen Dagblad that the traffickers are “Moroccans, Turks, Antilleans and Roma.”
Immigrants from the Antilles come from the “Netherlands Antilles,” a number of islands in the Caribbean Sea located due north of the South American coast. Most of the nonwhites there are descendants of black slaves imported during the 17th and 18th centuries.
Many of the girls being abused are in the Dutch social care system or come from run down housing estates, which is a situation very similar to that in the UK where nonwhite gangs also engage in the same practice.
It is believed a trafficker can earn up to €800 a day pimping out a Dutch girl, who is usually kept against her will in a suburban apartment, or even in a garden shed. The traffickers use adverts on secret chat groups on social media to bring in new customers.
Recent figures shows that only one out of every ten abused girls receives any help from authorities, and so teachers, doctors and community leaders are being trained to spot the signs of grooming in their local jurisdiction.
The Netherlands has very liberal laws when it comes to sex; the country is famous for its sex tourism and red light districts, and the country has very relaxed attitudes to casual sex amongst teenagers, something which has caused STI rates in the country to soar and puts girls at risk from adults who pose as teenagers.
Laws made it difficult to prosecute grooming gangs in the past, with several high profile cases collapsing because the gangs used legal loopholes to avoid a conviction. However in recent years the laws have been tightened and conviction rates are increasing.
Authorities in the Netherlands are now starting to crackdown on the grooming of girls, with fake ads being placed by anti-trafficking organisations which lure criminals into a trap. They are then arrested by the police and prosecuted.
Police in the Netherlands revealed that the profits from the pimping out of underage girls are used to fund greater criminal operations abroad, and are also used to fund Islamist networks across the world, including the Muslim Brotherhood and Chechen terrorist organizations.
Rudy Giuliani's Repeated Travel to Russia and Former Soviet Countries While Serving as Trump's Unpaid Lawyer Is Raising Serious Questions
Rudy Giuliani has had many identities in his time on the public stage. A crusading federal prosecutor who struck terror in mobsters and Wall Street titans alike. A sometimes-cantankerous New York City mayor who became a national hero for his stirring leadership after the 9/11 attacks. And, currently, President Donald Trump’s unpaid attorney in the Russia collusion investigation being led by Robert Mueller.
In this week’s episode of “Trump, Inc.,” we’re digging into a part of Giuliani’s work that has occurred largely outside of the spotlight: He has often traveled to Russia or other former Soviet states as guests of powerful players there. And since Trump was elected, he appears to have stepped up the frequency of those trips.
Just last week, for example, Giuliani appeared in the former Soviet republic of Armenia, which has close trade ties with Russia. He was invited, according to local press accounts, by Ara Abramyan, an Armenian businessman who lives in Russia. Abramyan once helped reconstruct the Kremlin and also received a medal for “merit to the fatherland” from President Vladimir Putin of Russia. Giuliani said he was in Armenia as a private citizen, but on a local TV news show, Abramyan implied that he expected Giuliani to carry a message for him to Trump. (The conversation was in Armenian, so it’s not clear whether Giuliani understood what Abramyan was saying.)
While in Armenia, Giuliani also attended a technology conference (one of his businesses advises on cybersecurity). The conference program listed him as appearing on a panel that also included a Russian currently on the U.S. sanctions list imposed after Russia’s invasion of Crimea.
There are many things we don’t know about Giuliani’s trips. We don’t know whether he’s being paid, and if so by whom. Giuliani declined to answer our questions.
One thing we do know is that a company called TriGlobal Strategic Ventures claims credit for organizing the trips. Abramyan is on TriGlobal’s board, as is a former Russian government minister. TriGlobal and Abramyan also did not respond to our questions.
Giuliani’s work abroad does not appear to break any laws or rules. But it also appears to be unprecedented. Said Barbara McQuade, a former U.S. attorney and a law professor at the University of Michigan: “I don’t recall seeing anything like this before.”
Tuesday, October 30, 2018
The White Idiot Donald Trump Says He Will End Right of Citizenship at Birth for American Children of Immigrants
President Donald Trump says he is going to sign an executive order to end birthright citizenship: the right of children born to immigrants in the U.S., legally or not, to be American citizens at birth.
"It was always told to me that you needed a constitutional amendment. Guess what? You don't," Trump told Axios in an interview published Tuesday morning. "You can definitely do it with an Act of Congress. But now they're saying I can do it just with an executive order."
The stripping away of rights granted by the U.S. Constitution would be among President Trump's most virulent attacks on immigrants – and the U.S. Constitution – ever.
Many believe President Trump, who, unlike his predecessor is not a constitutional scholar, or even an attorney, is absolutely wrong and cannot essentially line-item veto the Constitution.
But the mere fact that he is even admitting to be planning to do so is raising eyebrows – as well as anger and fear.
This is the same president who has been separating children of undocumented immigrants at the border from their parents, with no plan to ever reunite them, in an inhumane attempt to thwart others from trying to enter the country. Recently, Trump has repeatedly called himself a "nationalist," which many believe is shorthand for "white nationalist."
"We're the only country in the world where a person comes in and has a baby, and the baby is essentially a citizen of the United States, Trump said, with all of those benefits."
"It's ridiculous. It's ridiculous. And it has to end."
"It's in the process. It'll happen," he told Axios, "with an executive order."
The 14th Amendment states: "All persons born or naturalized in the United States, and subject to the jurisdiction thereof, are citizens of the United States and of the State wherein they reside."
Dave Chappelle Urges White Idiots Americans to Take Responsibility For Trump: He Get 'Too Much Credit'
This week, comedian Dave Chappelle sat for an interview on CNN at the Royal Albert Hall in London alongside Jon Stewart to discuss his thoughts on the Trump presidency, nearly two years since his election.
One of his key points: we should not blame Trump, or Russia, or anything else for the deep-seated racism that — at the end of the day — drove many people to vote the way they did.
"Even when they say that Russia influenced the election, it's kind of like, is Russia making us racist? Is that who's doing it?" said Chappelle. "Oh OK, oh my God, thank goodness — I thought it was us."
"If they killed the country that way then we're the murder weapon," Chappelle added. Trump, he said, gets "too much credit" for the hate in American politics. "He's not making the wave, he's surfing it."
Chappelle's words might be a bitter pill for many Americans to swallow, but he is correct. While the Russian attacks on the U.S. election were a horrific and large-scale crime, the operation would not have been nearly so effective had their not been a racial rift for them to exploit. Russian propaganda memes that bombarded U.S. social media were full of heinous, racially-charged rhetoric about immigrants, crime, and police brutality because they knew Americans were divided over those issues already.
And the seeds of this division long predate Trump. The fact that the right responded to the historic election of President Barack Obama with vitriolic racism about his birthplace and religion, and was in turn able to use that racism to propel themselves to victory in 2010 and 2014, was a sobering indictment of national wounds that go back to the enslavement of Black Africans and have never healed.
With the midterm elections just one week away, it remains to be seen whether Trump's words will energize his supporters to the polls in all the right places, the way they managed to in 2016.And today, Trump would have no use for his racially coded appeals to the voting public, from panic about migrant caravans to his promise to strip the 14th Amendment's citizenship protections, if that rhetoric did not work on a notable segment of the population.
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