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Their targets are Afro-Caribbean youths and their weapons are racial abuse, baseball bats and knives."This is a secret war," said Moses Whyte, a former Labour councillor and an adviser with Tora, a charity that works closely with the Citizens' Advice Bureau."The police don't want to know because they see this as a black-on-black thing.Maulana Luqman, an imam at the predominantly-Pakistani Abu-Bakr education trust, said: "We are indoors most of the time so we don't really know what is happening on the streets."Another Muslim leader said: "I don't think we have a particular problem with violent youths.That is not the Muslim way." When the black victims' stories were put to him he replied: "This is the first I have heard about this."Leroy Mc Coy, a voluntary "mentor" for young Afro-Caribbeans, said that the "Pakistani problem" had increased since the al-Qaeda terrorist attacks on America two years ago.There are about 12 of them, all ethnic Pakistanis aged between 15 and 20, wearing casual clothes and surly expressions.
All foreign missions are required to furnish their applications for visa extension, well before the expiry of their visas, through the Ministry of Foreign Affairs.
The rise of militant Islamic fundamentalism in the Midlands may also be a factor.
One of four terrorist suspects held by police last week - a 26-year-old man - was arrested at Walsall's BTExchange. Mr Mc Coy said that the Pakistanis used Islam as a "unifying factor" and had become more hostile to non-Muslims "because they feel the rest of the world has become anti-Muslim since September 11".
"They call us niggers and say they want to drive us off what they say is their turf."You try to fight back but they always outnumber the people they attack. One 15-year-old was assaulted by about 10 Pakistanis on Thursday.
"I said hello to one of them because I had seen him around," the victim explained.