British Indian blasts migrants who REFUSE to embrace Britain: 'Learn the flipping language!'

British Indian blasts migrants who REFUSE to embrace Britain: 'Learn the flipping language!'

WATCH NOW: British Indian slams migrants who refuse to embrace British culture

GB News
Georgia Pearce

By Georgia Pearce

Published: 02/03/2024

- 11:18

Updated: 02/03/2024

- 11:24

Rishi Sunak called out extremist behaviour in a statement amid growing tensions

A British Indian has slammed migrants who come to Britain and refuse to adopt the British culture, as she discusses the "ghetto" culture growing across the country.

The debate comes as Prime Minister Rishi Sunak addressed the "unacceptable and intimidating behaviour" of extremist groups, which has spiked following the October 7 attacks.

Speaking outside Downing Street, Sunak told the nation to "reject the notion that we are on the wrong side of history" and that Britain is "a decent country with decent people".

He added: "What started as protests on our streets has descended into intimidation, threats and planned acts of violence.

"Jewish children are fearful to wear their school uniform lest it reveal their identity. Muslim women abused in the street for the actions of a terrorist group they have no connection with. Now our democracy itself is a target."

Rodabe and illegal migrants

British migrant Rodabe hits out at migrants creating 'ghettos' in the UK

GB News / PA

In a panel discussion with Lee Anderson, Rodabe from Crawley explained how she moved to Britain in 1965 and adopted the British way of life, but in recent years has seen "a lot more division" and has normally "felt at one with society".

Rodabe expressed her concern for communities "feeling different" amid the surge in illegal migration to the country.

In a debate on GB News, fellow Crawley resident Tony agreed with Rodabe and said immigrants to the country "used to integrate" and adopt our values, but now they are building "ghettos" and adopting cultures which "in a lot of instances are quite alien" to British values.

Noting there are extremists "on both sides", Tony added that the divides in community "develops friction" and doesn't enable Britons to "all live in peace in harmony and get along together much better".

Roger explained: "People like to live among their own. You've got Italian quarters, Jewish quarters, all that. I don't think that's necessarily divisive. I don't see any harm in that.

"I think the integration is important, but I also think it's important for people to live their own lives. I don't think we should force people to integrate, I think we should force people to speak in a certain way."

Rodabe hit back at Roger's comments and slammed migrants who refuse to adopt the British culture, fuming: "If you want to come and live here, learn the flipping language!

"Accept the values, embrace the values and the culture of the country you choose to go and live in. If you want to keep your values and your culture, why the hell did you come here?"

Rishi Sunak

Rishi Sunak called out extremist behaviour amid rising concerns for MP security


Roger responded: "I don't think we should change laws to suit them, but I think you can keep your identity."

Rodarbi swiped: "I kept my identity! I'm brown, but I've also integrated."

Reflecting on the views shared in the debate, former Brexit Party MEP Belinda De Lucy agreed with Rodabe, and said national unity is "so important" and people "really mind in this country when there's no sense of community".

De Lucy told Lee Anderson: "You can't even communicate with your neighbours, you feel like you're suddenly being discriminated against.

"We have had an assault on Britishness from the left, very much so that we're feeling ashamed of our country in history, where everyone else is allowed to celebrate their country in history."

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