The brits

 Everyone knows the brits were  the one of the satrters of  slavery .......they  made the american blacks  think it was  the  sherman tanks .......yanks ......but it was  those  sneaky bastard  brits.......  and now  America  is  suffering through the  sheer evilness of the  brits .........the brits are ruthless  evil bastards  ...i should know i am british  .....and  a  scot........  we are the rape children . of the viking and  irish ....we  have  always  distrusted  the  English  ....they cannot be  trusted  on any level ......... we  all know that ........ the welsh.......  irish .....the english historically way back .......have always been underhanded.......  evil........... and  pure  fucking nasty  .....going all the way back into  those  times  where they wore  wigs....... and  shit  .....the british are  single handeledly the most evil bastards on the planet  ....apart from idi amin.........  he  was  an evil bastard ...... but loved  the  brits ...... go figure ......the poor septics ....... got  handed  all the shit for  slavery ..........when in fact it was  the brits that  sold most of the  slaves  .....but the  american smelled  money .......as they always do.....and fell inline ....... with the brits  for  cash .....its a fucking weakness  ....like pussy  to  a  weak guy .........just the facts  matey !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!.....i am not surprised at all  britain has  become a  fucking shiothole ....... and the albanians  are  fucking ruining to ....not  to  mention other  fucking third world  parasitical countries  .....it used  to be nice  ......... but  now  its   just a  fucking shitty  rock in  the sea ....inhabitated  ....overpriced ....over run ........and  corrupt  and  dirty ..........


she was thin as a rake, her teeth had been knocked out': Meet the victims of Britain's modern slave trsPeter Stanford

Bakhita House is a refuge run for the past seven years by Caritas Westminster, part of the Catholic archdiocese of Westminster - Elena Heatherwick
Bakhita House is a refuge run for the past seven years by Caritas Westminster, part of the Catholic archdiocese of Westminster - Elena Heatherwick

Carmen* is returning home to southern Europe. It is almost two years since this highly skilled pattern-cutter came to England, with only the clothes on her back, for what she had been told was a well-paid three-day job.

‘Now I have enough for five suitcases,’ she says, excited at the prospect of seeing her grown-up daughter and grandchild again. ‘I’m happy to be going, but my heart is divided in half, because now I have a family here.’

At first glance you might conclude that voluble, 40-something Carmen – black-rimmed glasses perched on the end of her nose, curly hair tied in an untidy bun – has had a ball in England. After all, she has been living for the past year in the large, bright, comfortable, fashionably decorated house in a leafy part of London that she shares with a group of other women, who are all gathered around her as she packs.

The reality, though, is sobering. Carmen and her friends are victims of modern slavery, a phrase that has become familiar since a landmark act was passed in 2015 cracking down on those who bring people to this country and force them to work as slaves in the sex industry, as domestics and – as in the case of Carmen – in factories.

Bakhita House offers counselling and healing support including yoga, art, reflexology and gardening - Elena Heatherwick
Bakhita House offers counselling and healing support including yoga, art, reflexology and gardening - Elena Heatherwick

Yet the heartbreaking first-hand stories of the devastated lives it describes are seldom heard – although Mo Farah’s recent revelations about how he ended up in the UK have begun to shatter that silence.

Bakhita House is a refuge run for the past seven years by Caritas Westminster (part of the Catholic archdiocese of Westminster) for women like Carmen, regardless of creed. And today some of them have agreed for the first time to talk openly, on condition that their identities and the location of their safe house are disguised: the traffickers who have exploited these women remain eager to find them and silence them.

A prisoner in plain sight

Carmen was recruited by a clothes factory in the East Midlands, for which she had done some freelance work from her home in Spain. When she arrived, barely able to speak a few words of English but expecting the best due to her natural optimism, the factory owners forcibly took away her phone and her money. They then kept her prisoner in their building, making her work all hours of the day and night.






Comments

Popular posts from this blog

michael guist of swamp people dies....

geez there is a shocker

well middle of the road