When the great migrant wave came to Sweden, the police did not have the resources to handle not only traditional Swedish problems but also the problems that came with the new kinds of criminals, says Swedish Democrats party member Nima Gholam Ali Pour.
Swedish police say they “cannot cope” with the growing number of rape cases in the country. That is what one journalist was told who wanted to know why a man suspected of raping a 12-year-old girl two months ago has not yet been questioned.
“It is not right that the police think that they don’t have time to investigate rape crimes. They need to review their priorities,” the country’s Minister of Justice and Home Affairs Morgan Johansson said.
The recent wave of vehicular terrorist attacks has prompted Europe to initiate protective measures. After the truck rampage in Stockholm earlier this year, Sweden has been eyeing innovative solutions that involve virtual perimeters and invisible fences.
While concrete blocks and other physical barriers may arguably provide the best defense against vehicular attacks, they are often aeasthetically unpleasing and are believed to be sending the wrong kind of message to the population.
When a Norwegian cabinet minister told the truth about Sweden, the Swedish elite sprung into action.
On August 8, I wrote here in praise of Sylvi Listhaug, Norway’s Minister of Migration and Integration, who has criticized hijab in her country’s schools, warned that there are “wolves in sheep’s clothing” in Norway’s Muslim community, and complained about so-called asylum seekers who have been taken in by Norway but who vacation in the countries they supposedly fled from. Recently, Listhaug visited Rinkeby, the Stockholm suburb that is internationally notorious for having become one of the worst of that nation’s large and ever-increasing number of no-go zones. Listhaug said that she was there to study the nightmarish stew of gang crime, welfare dependency, self-segregation, and Islam that has come to be known as “Swedish conditions.” This explanation of her trip made total sense, since her most important job is to prevent Norway from coming any closer than it already is to those “conditions.”
Swedish police have recently expanded their list of so-called “vulnerable areas,” where crime and extremism run rampant. RT talked to locals and observers about the problems in these troubled areas, widely known as “no-go zones.”
Sixty-one neighborhoods throughout the country were identified in the latest Swedish police report as vulnerable areas, with 23 being categorized as particularly vulnerable, up from 15 last year. These hotspots are “characterized by a low socio-economic status where criminals have an impact on the local community,” according to the police definition.
In February 2017, after U.S. President Donald Trump’s statements about events in Sweden, the journalist Tim Pool travelled to Sweden to report on their accuracy. What Tim Pool concluded is now available for everyone to watch on YouTube, but what is really interesting is how the Swedish public broadcasting media described him.
On Radio Sweden’s website, one of the station’s employees, Ann Törnkvist, wrote an op-ed in which Pool and the style of journalism he represents are described as “a threat to democracy”.
Why is Pool “a threat to democracy” in Sweden? He reported negatively about an urban area in Stockholm, Rinkeby, where more than 90% of the population has a foreign background. When Pool visited Rinkeby, he had to be escorted out by police. Journalists are often threatened in Rinkeby. Before this incident, in an interview with Radio Sweden, Pool had described Rosengård, an area in the Swedish city of Malmö heavily populated by immigrants, as “nice, beautiful, safe”. After Pool’s negative but accurate report about Rinkeby, however, he began to be described as an unserious journalist by many in the Swedish media, and finally was labeled the “threat to democracy.”
Why am I not surprised by the anti-Jewish protest held last week in the town of Helsingborg in southern Sweden? I wrote “anti-Jewish” and not “anti-Israel” because the main slogans that were shouted there—such as “the Jews are offspring of apes and pigs”—have nothing to do with the Middle East. This is blatant anti-Semitism of the ugliest kind.
Swedish-Palestinian Center attacks Israel in anti-Semitic demonstrations
The Helsingborg Police in southern Sweden is investigating an anti-Semitic demonstration during which activists from the Swedish-Palestinian Center called the Jewish people “offspring of apes and pigs.”
In the Swedish region of Västmanland, a woman lived in a house in a town, together with her children. Her house had previously been the home of a so-called ‘unaccompanied refugee child‘.
According to Västmanland District Court records, this former resident, accompanied by his brother and three other men aged 20 to 25, went back to his old house in November 2016, to greet the family which had sheltered him. They stayed two nights, after which the mother reported to the police that her 14-year-old daughter had been raped by one of them, a 25-year-old from Syria.
The National Trust has told workers they will be banned from meeting members of the public if they refuse to wear a rainbow lanyard throughout their celebration of the legalisation of homosexuality.
Staff at Felbrigg Hall, in Norfolk, which was gifted to the Trust by Robert Wyndham Ketton-Cremer, have been asked to wear a badge or lanyard with the rainbow flag and told they will not be able to meet and greet guests if they do not.
More faggotry afoot… Backlash After Sweden’s Army Says Purpose of Military Is to Defend Gay Rights
The Swedish newspaper Fria Tider reports that on 16 February 2017, a mentally handicapped man was lured into an institution for the care and accommodation of those in need, a so-called HVB-house (HVB-hem). These are used in Swedish municipalities for the care of children, adolescents, but also adults or families with children if they are in need of treatment or care, support, or education. They deal with substance abuse, but they also provide shelter for unaccompanied minors.