May 20, 2015
British school children are being condemned as racist haters after a new poll. In reality, it is only a minority that have not accepted the brainwashing full-on.
Still, it is somewhat amazing that such a minority exists, given that the indoctrination is ubiquitous.
Six-thousand schoolchildren participated in the study, which was carried out by the charity Show Racism the Red Card (SRTRC), based on information from more than 60 schools across the country from 2012 to 2014.
The study of 5,945 children aged from 10 to 16 at schools across England found:
- The average estimate for the percentage of foreign-born people living in the UK was 47%. The true figure is 13%, according to the 2011 census.
- 28% believed jobs being taken by foreign workers might stop them reaching their goals, and 49% agreed that migration to the UK is out of control or not being managed properly.
- Nearly a third agreed with the statement “Muslims are taking over England”, while 41% disagreed, and on average respondents thought Muslims made up 36% of the population, as opposed to the true figure of around 5%. Almost half [47%] agreed there are poor relations between Muslims and non-Muslims in England.
- Many of those questioned were also pessimistic about their own futures, with more than a third – 35% – believing they would not achieve their potential at school, 40% stating they will not earn enough in the future, and 43% saying there is a lack of job opportunities.
SRTRC said that in light of the findings, much more needs to be done to brainwash children into having more blind faith in multiculturalism.
Dr Paul Jackson from the University of Northampton, who worked on the research project with SRTRC, said: “There is clearly a gap between the reality and perception on issues like the number of immigrants or the size of the UK’s Muslim community among some young people. The subsequent levels of hostility towards these groups is very worrying and is something that we, as a society, need to take seriously.”
Prof Hilary Pilkington from the University of Manchester said that unless these perceptions are challenged, and young people are given more reason to be optimistic about their own futures, the political and social implications could be far reaching.
“This is not evidence of widespread racism among young people but it is clear there is a large degree of anxiety – often based on inaccurate information – about what is happening in their communities and about their own futures.”