The rapid takeover of Britain by non-indigenous peoples has been confirmed by new Department of Education figures which have revealed that 16 percent of primary school children aged 11 and under speak English as a second language.
This translates to 518,020 pupils. In secondary schools, around 11.6 percent or 378,210 pupils do not speak English as a first language.
At special schools, 9,380 pupils, or 10.9 percent, do not speak English as a first language.
The final total for all schools is 905,610 pupils, or 14 percent — but this does not include second or third generation immigrant children who do speak English at home.
The growth in non-indigenous pupil numbers also directly parallels the rise in pupils eligible for Free School Meals (FSM), which, according to reports, is a measure of poverty.
In secondary schools, 15.4 percent, or 441,000 pupils, are eligible for the dinners, up from 14.5 percent, or 417,970 pupils last year.
It means an extra 23,000 secondary school pupils are now eligible for the dinners than there were in 2009.
According to University of Bristol research issued in January this year, the number of white primary school pupils in London has fallen by a quarter since 2002.
The research defined a school as "minority white" if less than 30 percent of its pupil base was white. Using that measure — which is clearly inadequate — the number of white minority primary schools in London rose from 22 percent to 36 percent between 2002 and 2008.
This means that only 6 percent of primary schools in London now have a “substantial white majority,” the researchers said.
* According to figures released in 2008, more than 30 state schools in England were made up solely of ethnic minority pupils with no white children on the roll.
The figures showed that entirely non-white schools can be found in 10 education authority areas: Bradford, Kirklees and Calderdale in West Yorkshire; Lancashire, Oldham and Blackburn; the London boroughs of Tower Hamlets, Ealing and Hillingdon; and Birmingham.