Female Genital Mutilation (FGM) has firmly established itself in America along with the mass Third World invasion of that country.
According to a government report there are now more than half a million Third World females “at risk from FGM” and that more “needs to be done in immigrant communities” to prevent the practice.
The U.S.’s Government Accountability Office (GAO) said its estimate of 513,000 “at risk females” is a threefold increase from 1990, when the government counted 168,000 girls who were at-risk or already suffering from the practice.
The report said that the Centers for Disease Control “attributed the rise to a sharp increase in immigration from countries where the practice is prevalent.”
Female genital mutilation, or FGM, consists of the total or partial removal of external female genitalia for nonmedical reasons—often motivated by cultural, religious, or social beliefs about appropriate sexual behavior, the report added.
Since 1996 federal law has made genital mutilation of girls under age 18 a crime punishable by up to five years in prison. In 2013 Congress criminalized the transportation of girls away from the U.S. for the purpose of cutting.
Yet the GAO found few federal prosecutions or investigations of the practice, partly because of underreporting due to “cultural norms” or because school or other local officials aren’t sure how or whether to report the issue to law enforcement.
The most likely reason—namely that the local authorities are too scared to be called “racists” for questioning this Third World practice—was not mentioned in the GAO report, which did say that “about 20 million women and girls are at risk of the practice worldwide, predominantly in northern Africa and pockets of the Middle East and other parts of Asia.”
Thirty thousand women and girls from those countries obtained lawful immigration status or protection in the U.S. in fiscal years 2014 and 2015 alone, the report said.
The GAO said the State Department warns those seeking to come to the U.S. on a permanent basis of the legal consequences of genital mutilation, but it doesn’t hand a copy of its warning to tourists, foreign students, diplomats, and temporary workers who apply for a temporary stay.