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The Arabs, for all their current violence and confusion, abide by a principle that is increasingly outdated yet also thoroughly decent: the principle of Honour.

As concepts go, this one is fairly easy to understand. If you injure an Arab man’s ‘honour’, he will reclaim that honour by injuring yours. If you hurt his friend, he will hurt your friend and so on…

While this might seem barbarian to us, it really isn’t. Some slights are so great that they merit a proportionate response. Call it tit-for-tat, an eye for an eye, or whatever you like. What it is at base is a question of honour. You have harmed me, so I shall harm you.

Bin Laden believed in honour. His credo ‘As you lay waste to our lands, so we shall lay waste to yours.” found sympathisers on both sides of the cultural divide. Despite the hideousness of Islamic terror, one must be intellectually honest and admit that some ideas have a value that survives the disgrace of those who hold them.

Where is our honour? By ‘our’ I mean the Western World in general, but most specifically the British people.

Estimates are being made that up to one million young girls have been molested, raped or assaulted in the past decade by Muslim immigrants. Had this occurred in Pakistan to Muslim children with Shia Muslims as the offenders, the result would be a violent chaos. I am not, of course, suggesting we emulate that kind of justice, but I must ask, where is our retaliation? This wave of sickening crime was surely historic enough to merit an equally historic response.

The very least we could do to reclaim the honour of those girls is to dispense altogether with political correctness where it might interfere with the safety of children. We should be open and fearless enough to advise children of the dangers of approaching or conversing with Pakistani men and politically incorrect charities should be set up to disperse warnings to this effect. Children of both sexes and of any stage in development should be encouraged to inform local authorities of Pakistanis loitering near schools, or if they witness a friend or relative speaking to Pakistanis in any context outside of education. On the internet, ‘memes’ should be produced which (without inciting hatred) warn young users of social media to watch out for cultural warning signs.

Above all, we must be absolutely clear as to what it is that motivates such criminal behaviours. It is the teachings of Islam, the conduct of Mohammad himself, and the punkish immorality of Pakistani Muslims in particular.

If sufficiently widespread, this type of campaign might result in a UK in which Pakistanis no longer feel at home. So be it.