Excerpt:

Is it time to stop using the word "Asian"? In recent weeks Britain's Sikh and Hindu communities have complained angrily about the use of the misleading term in reporting of the Rochdale grooming convictions of men of Muslim Pakistani descent. Headlines like "Asian grooming – why we need to talk about sex crime", "Child sex grooming: the Asian question", and "Grooming offences committed mostly by Asian men, says ex-Barnardo's chief" show the problem.

Obviously Sikhs and Hindus and other "Asian" non-Muslims, including Jains, Zoroastrians, Christians and Buddhists, don't want to be associated with sexual grooming of vulnerable white girls. The vast majority of Muslims don't want to either. The girls targeted in Rochdale, Derby and now in Luton are all non-Muslim. This is nothing new for British Hindus and Sikhs, who have complained about targeting of their girls for decades; Indians refer to the practice as "love-jihad".


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