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Sweden is turning into a society of informants

19. oktober 2019 - International - af Aia Fog

In 1990, there were 44 allegations in Sweden of a violation of “persecution against minorities”. In 2018, that figure had risen to 2508.  An increase that is beyond exorbitant, and which, directly viewed, reveals that Sweden has developed into a society of informants – people who point accusing fingers at their fellow citizens, which in itself is appalling, as such denouncements of ones fellows are one of the most important building blocks in totalitarian societies.

There are probably not many people in Denmark who know Gunnar Sandelin, but if you are slightly interested in what is happening in Sweden at present and what consequences it will have in the future, he is an absolute must.

For years, the Swedish socio-economist and journalist has done an amazing job and, with the help of the authorities' own figures and statistics, has exposed a regular, accurate and, above all, fact-based picture of the situation in our sister country.  And this is, not surprisingly, virtually a study in spiraling, national suicide: when the Freedom of the Press Society held a debate about Sweden last year, Mr. Sandelin was able to present figures from the Migration Agency, which showed that out of 10 million inhabitants, approx. 2 million have roots in the non-Western (Muslim) world, and that Sweden over the next 4 years is expected to grant residence permits for an additional 375,000 - or 476,000 - if those included are expected to go from temporary to permanent residence permit.

This corresponds to more than 4 times as many residence permits as the rest of the Nordic countries combined, and it is unnecessary (again) to highlight the fatal problems that has already followed this shift in population, which, in addition to the more tangibles such as the explosion in crime and decline in the quality of social services - ignores the far more dangerous subject which is the replacement of the culture and values ​​that has historically underpinned the Swedish rule of law and welfare.

The latter may be difficult to document using figures and statistics, but now Gunnar Sandelin has nevertheless presented figures that indirectly reveals something about the ongoing replacement of Swedish culture, namely the number of allegations for violation of Swedish law on ”persecution of minorities”, which corresponds to our racism paragraph in section 266b of the Danish Criminal Code.

In 1990, there were 44 allegations in Sweden of a violation of “persecution against minorities”. In 2018, that figure had risen to 2508.  An increase that is beyond exorbitant, and which, directly viewed, reveals that Sweden has developed into a society of informants – people who point accusing fingers at their fellow citizens, which in itself is appalling, as such denouncements of ones fellows are one of the most important building blocks in totalitarian societies. All the more so, as this “snitching” has the full support of both federal and local governments.  The Social Democratic Minister of Social Affairs in 1997, Pierre Schori, stated that “… Racism and xenophobia must be criminalized and hunted. In a democracy, excuses cannot be found to say that there is something wrong with refugee or immigrant policy. "

This is the sheer totalitarianism expressed more than 20 years ago by a Social Democratic minister. And Sandelin's numbers show that it has only gone one way since then: the wrong way.  And how does the trend in the number of allegations of “persecution of minorities” say anything about the cultural change in Sweden?  Well it does make clear at least that criticism of mass immigration has risen sharply in recent years - and has actually exploded since 2014, when Sweden seriously went all in, in their effort to become a so-called “Humanitarian Superpower”, thereby opening the borders for Muslim migration. Naturally, this has caused more Swedes to voice their concern for their country, resulting in more complaints of “persecution of minorities”.

This society of informants and accusatory finger-pointers, in combination with political rulers who criminalize criticism of mass immigration, together with Islam's suppression of Swedish values is vividly illustrated by the explosion in the number of allegations of “persecution of minorities”, which in turn shows just how much pressure has been put on Swedish culture – and, alas, the political determination to keep legitimate protests down.  And, as I have written before, experience shows us that we must regard Sweden as the canary in the coal mine, however grotesque it may seem at the moment.”