The Third World practice of Female Genital Mutilation (FGM) has become firmly entrenched in England with the mass invasion of that country by Africans and Asians, new figures from the government’s Health and Social Care Information Centre (HSCIC) have revealed.
At least 5,702 cases of FGM were reported in England during the 2015–16 year—and the true figure is likely to be much higher as these were only cases reported by local health authorities.
The figures also exclude any reporting from Scotland, Wales, and Northern Ireland, which have also been affected by the Third World invasion.
According to the report, FGM is most prevalent in the Third World-overrun majority nonwhite metropolis of London, where 52 percent of the cases were reported.
Furthermore, 90 percent of the women and girls with a known country of birth were born in an Eastern, Northern, or Western African country, and 6 percent were born in Asia.
Somalia in Eastern Africa accounted for more than one third of all newly recorded cases for women and girls with a known country of birth (37 percent).
Other countries with a large volume of cases include Eritrea in Eastern Africa, the Sudan in Northern Africa, and Nigeria and the Gambia in Western Africa.
Some 43 newly recorded cases of FGM involved women and girls reported to have been born in the United Kingdom. Of those with a known FGM type, more than 40 percent were reported with “FGM Type 4–Piercing,” the report said.
Where the FGM Type is known, “Types 1 and 2” have the highest incidence (35 and 31 percent respectively).
Type I is defined as clitoridectomy, or the partial or total removal of the clitoris and/or the prepuce. Type II, also called excision, involves the partial or total removal of the clitoris and the labia minora, with or without excision of the labia majora.
The most frequent age range at which the FGM was carried out was between 5 and 9 years old, involving 43 percent of cases where the age was known.
The full extent of the Third World invasion is revealed in the report’s listing of the countries of birth of the reported cases: Eritrea, Ethiopia, Kenya, Somalia, Egypt, Sudan, Gambia, Guinea, Guinea-Bissau, Nigeria, Senegal, Sierra Leone, Malaysia, Iraq, Saudi Arabia, and Yemen.
Women and girls born in Somalia account for 37 percent of the cases, and the 5 to 9 year old age group was the most common age range at which FGM was undertaken.
Significantly, a growing proportion of the reported FGM cases were carried out in England, meaning that the practice is being carried over from generation to generation.
FGM has been illegal in Britain since 1985, but the compulsory reporting of cases by that country’s health authorities has only been in force since last year, and the new report is the first such one to be made.
The full extent of FGM remains unknown, as the reported cases are only those which have been spotted by doctors working in the U.K.’s National Health Service (NHS).
In 2014, a Somali “doctor” named Ali Mao-Aweys was struck off the U.K.’s medical register after he told an undercover reporter that he could arrange for female circumcision to be carried out on two girls aged 10 and 13.