Friday, January 26, 2007

The Cost of Education When Sharing School With Members of the Cult O' Peace and Tolerance

'Racist' hammer attack at school
January 12, 2007
PARENTS spoke of their shock and disgust today after a 15-year-old boy was attacked with a hammer at his school by an Asian gang.
The pupil was left lying in a pool of blood after he was set upon by a gang of at least four Asian men at the Ridgeway School in Wroughton, near Swindon, Wiltshire, at around 4pm yesterday.
The teenager, who has not been named, was taken to Swindon Great Western Hospital where his condition was today described as stable.
Eight men have been arrested and are being questioned at Gable Cross police station in the town.
Parents arriving at the modern comprehensive school today to drop their children off admitted they were worried about pupil safety following the attack.
One mother said her son had been attacked by Asians and claimed racism was rife in the school.
“This was a racist attack,” she said. “The school has a racism problem. Is it going to take one of our children to die before they do something?”
Another mum added: “It’s incredible this could happen on school grounds in broad daylight.
“It’s horrific. It makes you wonder whether you are doing the right thing by making your children go to school today.”
A father of two, who stopped outside the school gates to drop off his 15-year-old, said: “I’ve heard there’s been some racial problems between the white kids and the Asian kids. I hope this doesn’t kick something off.”
The injured boy, who is white, was set upon at the end of the school day by a gang of Asian men, who jumped out of a car and pinned down the teenager on the school’s tennis courts. He is thought to have been hit several times with a hammer.
According to local sources, the men who carried out the attack were the family of another pupil at the comprehensive school.
Later a group of around 20 parents confronted Mr Colledge outside the school entrance and demanded action.
Headmaster Steve Colledge, who was patrolling the school grounds when the boy was assaulted, said he was not aware of any racial tension within the school between pupils on a day-by-day basis.


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