There were at least 665 cases of electoral fraud in the UK last year, all of them among the Pakistani and Bangladeshi colonizers of Britain—and the authorities are too scared to do anything about it for fear of being called racist, a British government-commissioned report has said.
The report titled “Securing the ballot,” said that authorities are in a “state of denial” and are “turning a blind eye to election fraud in Muslim communities.”
Former Secretary of State for Communities and Local Government, Sir Eric Pickles MP, was asked by the UK government last year to consider what further changes were needed to make the electoral system more secure.
The request for the report came in the aftermath of a 2015 court judgment which ruled that the completely nonwhite colonized local authority of Tower Hamlets in London had been the scene of extensive fraud.
In that case, the court ordered the disqualification of the elected mayor, Pakistan-born Lutfur Rahman, for being “personally guilty” of “corrupt or illegal practices, or both” under the Representation of the People Act 1983.
There have been a very large number of similar cases all across the UK going back many years, and as the nonwhite population grows in size, so have the number of these incidents increased.
Election fraud “has been allowed to take place” among the nonwhites in Britain because of “political correctness.”
The report said that that there is evidence of voter fraud “especially in communities of Pakistani and Bangladeshi background” but that the cases have been ignored because of “over-sensitivities about ethnicity and religion.”
It warned that there are “challenging issues” over community cohesion but they should never be an “excuse” for failing to “uphold the rule of law and protect British liberties.”
The report, submitted to the British Prime Minister’s office, says that voters should be compelled to produce identification when voting, and that there should be “police cordons around polling stations to prevent intimidation.”
It also calls for officials at polling stations to be banned from speaking any language other than English and says that it should be made a criminal offense to attempt to influence someone to vote for a candidate because of their religion.
All of these measures refer to now-established tactics in nonwhite-colonized areas of Britain, where postal vote fraud, physical intimidation, multiple-voting, bribery, and Muslim block voting has become standard.
“Research undertaken on behalf of the Electoral Commission in January 2015 within Pakistani and Bangladeshi communities in Britain revealed a lack of understanding of the voting process and how electoral fraud could be committed,” the report states.
“Abuses of postal voting on demand were noted too often be carried out in communities where an individual’s right to vote in secret and exercise free choice may not be fully valued.
“Evidence was presented of pressure being put on vulnerable members of some ethnic minority communities, particularly women and young people, to vote according to the will of the elders, especially in communities of Pakistani and Bangladeshi background.
There were concerns that influence and intimidation within households may not be reported, and that state institutions had turned a blind eye to such behaviour because of ‘politically correct’ over-sensitivities about ethnicity and religion.”
The report also sharply criticizes the Metropolitan Police for failing to follow up the election court’s ruling with any criminal charges.
The force’s inaction “sends a worrying signal that the police are soft on tackling and prosecuting electoral fraud, when faced with competing operational demands.”
Writing in the Telegraph, Pickles said, following his investigation, he now believes “electoral malpractice is far more common than just one isolated London borough thanks to the state’s collective state of denial.”
He adds: “We should never be frightened to look under the rock when what is crawling underneath threatens us all. It is time to take action to take on the electoral crooks and defend Britain’s free and fair elections.”
The report warns that the Electoral Commission’s promotion of the “use of non-English languages could disguise coercion or influence within the polling station.”
It also accuses the commission of encouraging people in polling stations to use “community languages” and says English should be “required at all times.”
“Such an approach undermines integration and leaves the door open to fraud,” the report says. “These are not ‘community languages’—they are foreign languages.”
The report states: “Abuses of postal voting on demand were noted to often be carried out in communities where an individual’s right to vote in secret and exercise free choice may not be fully valued. Evidence was presented of pressure being put on vulnerable members of some ethnic minority communities, particularly women and young people, to vote according to the will of the elders, especially in communities of Pakistani and Bangladeshi background.
“There were concerns that influence and intimidation within households may not be reported, and that state institutions had turned a blind eye to such behavior because of ‘politically correct’ over-sensitivities about ethnicity and religion.”