When is a rape victim not a rape victim? When the victim is a racist.

Hello and thank you for looking at my blog and account. Currently I am fighting for a personal justice in my life. In 2012, I was the victim of a rape in my own home. The rapist was not known to me, a complete stranger. The rape took place the week before I was due surgery for a brain tumour. As you can imagine, recovering from two traumas taking place within a week of each other had a mighty effect on me. I think it is fair to say I suppressed one of those traumas whilst I dealt with the physical and mental consequences of the other, so I suppressed the rape.

Another reason for suppressing the rape was because I was raped by an immigrant who forced his way into my home having followed me home. The immigrant was of Pakistani/Indian origin. I can’t say whether this man was of any religion so I won’t presume he was. It was this particular trauma which completely changed my political outlook. After the attack news erupted of hundreds of young white girls across Britain having been systematically raped and groomed by Pakistani men. A key feature to these news reports were that the police and authorities did not want to intervene due to fear of violating Human Rights and acting in a racist discriminatory way. It was as I walked home and the man was grabbing at my arm demanding a kiss from me that a police car drove past. I pulled away from the stranger and waved at the police car hoping to receive help. The police car drove on and I was left alone with this threatening stranger.

History time; it was in 1984 the Police and Criminal Evidence Act (PACE) was passed in parliament. PACE was set up with codes of practice for stop and searches to take place. It was found that BME (Black and Minority Ethnicities) were 7 times more likely to be stop and searched than a white person. Do I think this had an impact on what happened to me that day? Possibly. Do I think PACE is necessary? Probably, with some essential tweaks.

Another news report, although receiving very little media attention was the R v Jamal Muhammed Raheem Ul Nasir judgment, where the paedophile was given a longer sentence as the victims of his assaults were Asian and of a certain race, culture and religion (Paragraph 8 of the judgement). I’m not an underage child, and what these paedophiles have done to ALL of these children is truly disgusting, but as a white woman I questioned not only if the authorities would deal with my report, but also in the unlikely case they did find the attacker, would I receive equal justice? I guess, as sickening as it sounds I wished my disability was an obvious disability, therefore perhaps I would have been treated as an equal rather than a privileged female.

I can honestly say that the police have been fantastic and done as best they can with so little information, however where I am feeling particularly let down is by the Criminal Injuries Compensation Authority (CICA). They have insisted that due to having no witnesses to the rape it probably didn’t happen. Ah. I’m sure I have heard about a requirement for witnesses to rape elsewhere before. Rapes are shameful acts of violence and I think it is safe to say that anyone who commits such a shameful act will commit it without an audience. I intend to take this to tribunal. I received welfare whilst dealing with the trauma and I would win £11,000 in compensation which would go back directly to the public purse. This is important because it may help someone else also dealing with PTSD.

So, the above explains my mindset on two of the three branches of law; the executive (police and authorities) the judiciary and a little on the legislature (Government) but I would like to dive a little deeper into the social politics of this situation. It has been well documented that white women over Europe are particularly scared of coming forward after such an attack by a male of certain qualities. To start besting our chests over such things shows us to be intolerant, racist, fascists maybe even monsters. It is our duty, our job to shut up and put up and be tolerant of what is owed to us. It is also somewhat disadvantageous for me that I am what some might say a well-spoken English woman. Presumably that would give the onlooker rite of passage to presume I am privileged and therefore deserving. As it stands I live in poverty. This is the case due to long term health problems. Believe me when I say I know discrimination. I really do. But discrimination and racism have lost their meaning now. As with so many fellow women in my position I am the monster because I am the racist. OK, OK so no one has directly called me a racist but with learning about microaggressions, and presumably living in an equal society, I take all of the noted to be microaggressions towards myself judging me to be a racist.

I listen to the constant wailing from the left (the side I at one point supported) and the devaluing labels from supremacist elite whilst they go on their belittling rampages of us lower/working class folk just trying to do our best under the worst conditions. I am sickened by their supremacy, their point scoring and their virtue signalling. I have spoken a little about this on a podcast on Podbean entitled ‘My fight for justice: part 1’ the link is on one of my posts on Mind. I also hope to discuss the subject of political correctness, social justice, feminism and many other subjects in much finer detail from a woman’s perspective who has suffered at the hands of these ‘improvements’. With the tribunal still to take place I think for now it is best I keep my identity concealed. However, I hope to take this matter to YouTube in the near future. Thank you for reading.

 

Social3state.

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