We have a problem here in the United Kingdom that very few are willing to address, the issue of inbreeding in our immigrant communities. It is one of many issues that have arisen out of mass-immigration, but this issue in particular is perhaps the most costly, not just economically but socially also. We have imported into our once-great country people who not only think its acceptable to marry and procreate with first cousins, but whom also see it as a right or a custom even, due to their misguided religious and cultural beliefs. It is further evidence of what our so-called ‘leaders’ and their media mouthpieces fail to understand, that people are not fluid in the sense that they cannot simply fit into the mould of our society, rather they bring their customs and behavioural norms with them and in the case of immigrants from the third world, these are mostly backwards and sometimes harmful.
As with all issues that are ‘race sensitive’, the issue of inbreeding amongst the immigrant communities is often swept under the proverbial carpet for fear of offending some poor minority or other. In 2008, the Labour Environment Minister Phil Woolas caused something of a media storm for saying that ‘Britain needed to have a conversation about inbreeding’, also adding that it was most common amongst the Pakistani immigrant community. Then-Prime Minister Gordon Brown, in typical leftist fashion shut down the debate and declared this was not an issue ministers should comment on. Because of this, politicians are afraid to tackle the issue even though it is one of great cost to the taxpayer and the British public in general.
Some people have however had the courage to publish research concerning this issue. In 2011, Professor Steve Jones from University College London told an audience that there was evidence to suggest cousin marriages greatly increases the likelihood of birth defects. He then went on to say that ‘Bradford was very inbred’. He was right. Further research showed that 75% of Pakistanis living in Bradford were married to their first cousin, in comparison with the not-significantly smaller 55% of Pakistani immigrants nationwide that are married to their first cousins. These are alarming statistics when one considers that inbreeding is a concept that most native British people are utterly repulsed by. It becomes even more alarming when we delve into the knock-on effects this has on our society.
Official research suggests that breeding with one’s first cousin increases the likelihood of birth defects by 100%, but in practise this is likely to be higher. Some good evidence for this comes once again from the Pakistani community living in Britain, who account for 3% of the nation’s births yet 30% of all birth defects. Of course, at least some of this increase can be put down to generally poor genetic stock, but we can safely assume the high level of inbreeding is the driving factor behind this alarming statistic. In any case, if these people display generally poor genetic stock it is probably down to generations of intermarrying, so the issues are one in the same no matter what way we look at it.
In fact, there are some statistics for this. The Times of India published an article stating that Pakistani families in Britain are 13x more likely than the general population to have children with recessive genetic disorders. Is it any wonder then, that our National Health Service is overburdened, particularly in cities that have a high third world immigrant population? The exact cost to the NHS is unknown, but what we can safely assume is that Pakistani immigrants and their descendants are costing the taxpayer excessively and also disproportionately in relation to the general population. When we couple this with the fact that 57% of Pakistani women are economically inactive, with a further 15% being unemployed, we begin to see that the native population are really going to feel the economic strain of this issue.
It is not just economically that this issue has an effect on our society, it is a plague on multiple aspects of our public life. In particular, having these products of inbreeding in classrooms with British children could be very counterproductive to the latter’s development. This is because children who’s parents are cousins are likely to have an IQ that is between 10-16 points lower than that of the general population – there is clearly potential for the lack of intelligence amongst these people to ‘dumb down’ the classroom.
In turn, this does not bode well for the future of the British economy. The Pakistani descendant population of the UK is one of the fastest growing in the country, whilst the native population is in decline. This is clearly a problem if the fastest growing group has an average IQ 16 points lower than the rest, as these people will not be able to fulfil the high-skilled jobs that our people are doing today as they simply will not have the mental capacity for it. This problem is further exacerbated when we consider that the risk of having an IQ lower than 70 (Criterion for being classed as retarded) increases by 400% if the parents are first cousins. Think about that, up to 75% of the Pakistani community stands a 400% greater chance of being retarded than the rest of the population, before we take any other genetic and environmental factors into account.
Clearly, we have a big problem. We cannot have a situation where a fast-growing segment of our population are intermarrying and producing resource-draining genetically deformed offspring, it simply cannot work in a developed western society. We could legislate to introduce severe punishments for those who insist on breeding with family members, but it is unenforceable as we would inevitably have to DNA test these people and some left-wing group or other will no doubt tell us this is unethical. The likelihood of us altering the social norms of these people is equally small – they have been doing it for hundreds of years, not to mention the fact their religion encourages it.
The fact that those in a position to do something about this problem will not even talk about it is very telling – clearly they have their heads in the sand, they are afraid of causing unrest (which would, in any case, prove the very point we are making here). But we are doing nothing but storing up problems for the future, which is a dire state of affairs indeed.