Riots flare in Birmingham over alleged sex attack on girlThis wasn't a "race riot" as the British newspeak claims. South Asians means Muslims from Pakistan and Bangladesh, attacking non-Muslims as usual. It doesn't matter whether the infidels are black, white or Asian:
2001: Removing Birmingham's racial divisions
Mr Mahmood believes that race relations have vastly improved over the years. The city is no longer divided along racial lines. The 1991 census showed that about 20% of Birmingham's population came from minority ethnic groups. Since then, that figure has grown significantly, with ethnic minorities expected to be in the majority in the city by 2011. South Asians make up the biggest proportion of Birmingham's minority ethnic groups, with the biggest group being people of Pakistani origin.
Two men reported dead as race riots flare in Birmingham over alleged sex attack on girl
At least one man was killed last night in rioting in Birmingham over an alleged sex assault on a black girl by youths of Asian descent. One man was stabbed to death at a takeaway food outlet in the Lozells area of the city. Unconfirmed reports said another man also died when a minicab was set alight. Dozens of youths smashed property and attacked police. Bricks and bottles were thrown, and about 10 injured people, including a police officer, were taken to hospital. In one incident, an ambulance was attacked by a gang wielding sticks. A police spokesman said: "A large crowd of people gathered at a fast-food business and a violent brawl broke out, during which one person was stabbed in the chest and is certified dead." The disturbances broke out after a week of tension over the alleged sexual attack on a 14-year-old Jamaican girl.
Race riots leave one dead
A man was stabbed to death and several other people, including a police officer, were hurt when days of tension in England's second city over the alleged rape of a black girl by South Asians erupted into riots. In an echo of violence in the same Lozells Road area of Birmingham 20 years ago, mobs pelted police with bricks, stones and bottles or smashed shop and car windows with baseball bats and sticks. At least one car was torched. The riots erupted after members of the Afro-Caribbean and South Asian communities held what police and media said was a peaceful meeting designed to reassure the black community and encourage the girl to come forward. The Sunday Times newspaper said a gang of up to 30 Asian youths began throwing stones at some of the 300 people attending the meeting in the church. Meanwhile, a woman, who asked not to be named, said she saw South Asians attacking blacks and heard later that a 20-year-old black man was stabbed to death. The woman, quoted by Britain's domestic Press Association, said she had seen around 100 Asian men congregating outside an Asian shop, put on hoods and masks and heard them say they would get weapons. "We thought they were joking. Afterwards, we heard they had stabbed a black guy down here," she said. "Black guys up here on Lozells Road heard about the stabbing and got very angry. I saw Asian guys chasing black guys down this road. They had batons and everything else they could think of. They were angry and cussing," she said. A reporter for the Press Association said her car was attacked by a gang of youths wielding baseball bats as she drove through the Lozells area.
Meanwhile, the Blair government makes sure immigration continues as never before:
Immigrants will raise population faster than forecast
The predictions are even greater than those made by the Migrationwatch UK think-tank, whose forecasts have been dismissed in the past as alarmist. Sir Andrew Green, the chairman of Migrationwatch, said the figures were ''staggering''. He added: ''They totally demolish the Government's claim that it has a 'managed migration' policy. In fact they show that immigration into the UK is out of control.'' ''This enormous level of immigration is directly contrary to the wishes of the vast majority of the population and has been allowed to develop without any real discussion about the long term consequences in terms of community cohesion, quality of life and practical matters such as housing where we already have major problems of supply,'' Sir Andrew said.