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Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Thu Jun 02, 2016 8:05 pm
by Ariel
Undercover Mosque, but now from Denmark. People in Denmark were flabbergasted and could not believe their eyes.


Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Thu Jun 02, 2016 9:45 pm
by M85
^ Lovely. I do wonder if more Danes and Europeans in general are actually starting to see Islam for what it is. I know some are for sure, but really it is difficult for folks like myself, who live outside of Europe to really get a solid picture. I still carry some hope that Europe (and really the Western world) can be saved.

Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Thu Jun 02, 2016 10:01 pm
by Ariel
M85 wrote:. I still carry some hope that Europe (and really the Western world) can be saved.


I live in europe, but I am afraid Europe is beyond saving. I do not have great hopes. I feel sorry for all the young people in Europe who have to live in the mess we left them.

Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Thu Jun 02, 2016 10:05 pm
by M85
Ariel wrote:I live in europe, but I am afraid Europe is beyond saving. I do not have great hopes. I feel sorry for all the young people in Europe who have to live in the mess we left them.

I have heard a few Europeans say that it past saving. I do hope that is not the case, but looking at the current trends it does not look good.

Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Sat Jun 04, 2016 4:00 pm
by Fernando
Ariel wrote:I live in europe, but I am afraid Europe is beyond saving. I do not have great hopes. I feel sorry for all the young people in Europe who have to live in the mess we left them.
And Cameron says we should think about our children and grandchildren when we vote in the referendum. How right he is - but how wrong about the way to vote!
I would much rather see a truly reformed EU that respected the indigenous peoples' wishes, though.

Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Thu Jun 23, 2016 3:18 pm
by Ariel
In Germany they say, we should teach arabic in schools, but the Danish People's Party won't have it.

Danish People's Party: Ban Arabic in schools

The proposed ban, which has very little chance of ever becoming reality, would apply to both class time and breaks.

“If you live in Denmark, you should speak Danish,” DF spokesman Martin Henriksen told news agency Ritzau.
Henriksen said that the proposed ban specifically targets Arabic because a recent PhD thesis documented how Arabic speaking students in two schools used the language to insult Danish-speaking students and teachers who couldn’t understand them.

“We’re going after Arabic because that’s where the problem lies,” Henriksen said.
He did, however, say that languages like Turkish could be next on his party’s hypothetical blacklist.

“From what I hear, this is unfortunately a problem among students with Muslim backgrounds. There are certain languages belonging to certain cultures and that is what we are talking about,” Henriksen said.
“I am of the basic opinion that there are some values that our society is built upon: freedom of speech, gender equality and democracy, and those are not up for discussion,” Anders Bondo Christens told Ritzau.

The head of the Danish Union of Teachers' (Danmarks Lærerforening) said the idea was a clear violation of the freedom of speech.
source

Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Tue Jun 28, 2016 2:21 pm
by Ariel
Muslims attack Danish girls with ROCKS, ACID during traditional graduation festivities

In Denmark, there is an annual tradition for college graduation. It is a charming and vulnerable one which requires a society of trust in order to continue.

Freshly graduated students ride around in buses, playing loud music and drinking. The girls are scantily clad and probably so are the boys.

As a Copenhagen resident explained to me, the bus goes from parent to parent of the graduating students who wait for them with a tray of drinks.

However this year, for the past several days, groups of people (who one must assume are Muslims due to their tactics) have laid in wait for these buses, ambushed them, thrown oil, eggs and other products at the people on board.

So far this week, a girl was hit in the head with a rock, and another was hit with acid.

More here

Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Thu Jun 30, 2016 8:40 pm
by Ariel
Danish police use infamous 'jewellery law' for first time

For the first time since it came into effect in February, Danish police have confiscated cash from arriving migrants using the much-discussed ‘jewellery law’.

The Danish National Police (Rigspolitet) said in a press release that Copenhagen Police caught five people trying to enter the country on falsified documents.

Two men and three women between the ages of 26 and 35 with Iranian nationality were arrested late Tuesday at Copenhagen's airport and placed in detention for using fake documents.

The five arrested had in their possession more than 129,000 kroner and police used the 'jewellery law' provision to confiscated dollars and euros amounting to a total of 79,600 kroner.

The controversial legislation allows police to confiscate cash and valuables above 10,000 kroner from arriving migrants and asylum seekers.

All five who were arrested have asked for asylum, police added.

The ‘jewellery law’ put Denmark squarely in the international spotlight, with human rights groups describing the bill as “despicable” and “vindicative” and some international commentators even drawing parallels to the confiscation of gold and other valuables from Jews by the Nazis during the Holocaust.

The incident at the airport marked the first time that the provision has actually been used.

“Danish police are paying daily attention to whether those asylum seekers and foreigners we encounter who are here illegally have values that can help to finance the costs of their stay. Now, police have found valuables that could be seized for the purpose,” Per Fiig, the chief of the National Police Immigration Centre (NUC), said.

Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Mon Oct 17, 2016 12:51 pm
by Ariel
Denmark's borders will remain CLOSED until the European Union can reestablish control over the migrant crisis and make the continent safe again, a minister has declared.

Denmark’s had it with Brussels: Borders will REMAIN until EU ‘gets control over crisis'

Immigration and integration minister, Inger Støjberg, has announced she is set to tell the EU that Denmark will continue the internal border checks, despite being a member of the Schengen Zone.

The Schengen Agreement, which was signed in 1985, was created to allow citizens of member countries to travel freely without passport checks to other nations within the area.

However, as the unprecedented influx of migrants has placed an enormous strain on the public services in the EU and EEA countries, several of the members have implemented internal border controls.

According to the so-called Schengen Borders Code, member countries can impose temporary border controls within the otherwise borderless Schengen area for up to two years.

Denmark first implemented internal border controls in January this year and has continued to extend the temporary restriction to thwart off illegal migrants attempting to cross its borders.

Ms Støjberg said Denmark’s position would be presented to the EU in a joint letter from other Schengen countries which have also implemented temporary checks.

The politician said: “We are working to get sent a joint letter.

“It will say we want an extension of border controls on the basis that there is no control of the external borders and that there are still unregistered refugees and migrants in Europe.

“And to a great extent, the terrorist threat is real and so we must control who comes to Europe.”

Ms Støjberg added: “I consider it a necessity that we extend now. I can only say that we must have the internal border as long as needed.”

Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Mon Oct 17, 2016 2:42 pm
by Fernando
The politician said: “We are working to get sent a joint letter.

“It will say we want an extension of border controls on the basis that there is no control of the external borders and that there are still unregistered refugees and migrants in Europe.

“And to a great extent, the terrorist threat is real and so we must control who comes to Europe.”
So obvious. Only those who do not wish to see could disagree.
I do feel, though, for those countries on the southern borders who don't seem to be getting much help from the EU in dealing with boarders, let alone repelling them.

Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Thu Dec 08, 2016 6:07 pm
by Ariel
The Danish Immigration Service has questioned the age of some 800 asylum seekers who said they are younger than 18. In almost three out of four cases, ‘unaccompanied minors’ proved to be adults, according to a report.

74% of ‘underage’ asylum seekers in Denmark are adults, teeth & bone tests show

Experts at the University of Copenhagen's Department of Forensic Medicine have been investigating the age of unaccompanied asylum seekers who arrived in Denmark this year and said they are under 18, Jyllands-Posten daily reported.

The Danish Immigration Service suspected that 800 asylum seekers lied about their real age.

Using X-rays of teeth and finger bones, the institute concluded that 74 percent of those tested (almost 600 persons) are in fact aged over 18.

In Denmark, unaccompanied minors enjoy a number of advantages over adults, including the ability to bring their parents to the country as part of family reunification, the newspaper reports.

By the end of November, the number of age tests commissioned by the Danish Immigration Service in 2016 was more than double those performed last year, Jyllands-Posten said.

The Department of Forensic Medicine said up to 1,000 age tests are likely to be carried out by the end of the year.

Martin Henriksen, a spokesman for the Danish People's Party, said asylum seekers deliberately hid their age in order to receive benefits that they are not entitled to.

The head of the asylum department in the Danish Refugee Council, Eva Singer, painted a different picture, however.

“There are many of these young people who don’t know exactly how old they are, because it’s not something that is registered in their home countries in the same way as in Denmark,” she told Jyllands-Posten.

Integration Minister Inger Støjberg said the high number of migrants exposed as giving an incorrect age is proof that the Danish asylum system is efficient.

“The Danish Immigration Service is making a major effort to expose those who cheat,” she told the newspaper.

Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Fri Sep 29, 2017 10:09 pm
by Ariel
Terrible. This is war.



Armed military to replace cops on Danish streets and border

Starting Friday, armed soldiers from the Danish Armed Forces (Forsvaret) will replace police officers at both Denmark’s southern border to Germany and at potential terror targets in Copenhagen.
According to the Danish National Police (Rigspolitiet) and Copenhagen Police, 160 soldiers will patrol the border and take over guard duties at Jewish institutions including the Great Synagogue in central Copenhagen.

The synagogue has been under constant police protection since a Danish-born terrorist of Palestinian descent shot and killed 37-year-old Dan Uzan, a volunteer security guard, outside the building in February 2015. The gunman, Omar El-Hussein, had earlier in the night opened fire with an automatic rifle outside a cultural centre hosting a free speech event, killing 55-year-old Finn Nørgaard and injuring police officers. El-Hussein was later shot and killed by police.

The soldiers’ role at the German border was described as ancillary and will not entail actively checking the IDs of those entering the country. That role will still be filled by police officers and members of the Danish Home Guard (Hjemmeværnet), which has been active in border checks since April 2016.

The plan to put armed military personnel at the border and potential terror targets has been under discussion for well over a year. It is being implemented as a way to ease the workload of an overworked and undermanned police force.

The 160 soldiers will relieve the police force of the equivalent of 128 full-time police officers. According to news agency Ritzau, police currently use the equivalent of 456 full-time officers on border controls and patrolling potential terror targets.

Danish police have been saying for years now that officers are stretched so thin that they are unable to carry out basic police work.

It was not immediately announced how long military personnel would remain on the streets or at the border.


Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Sun Jun 10, 2018 7:30 pm
by Ariel
Oeps!!! Denmark is looking at a proposal to put asylumseekers on deserted islands. Good idea ?

Denmark could send failed asylum seekers to live on desert islands

Denmark's immigration minister is considering sending failed asylum seekers to live on deserted islands in the chilly Scandinavian seas.

Inger Stojberg is open to the plan which would see hundreds of foreigners who do not have a right to asylum being shipped to camps in one or more of the 300 uninhabited islands belonging to Denmark.

Stojberg, who represents centre-rightists Venstre in a coalition government, said:"I am always ready to look into good ideas for how we can improve the control of rejected asylum seekers.

"This is of course also a proposal from the Danish People's Party," she told Berlingske.

The far-right Danish People's Party (DPP) tabled the proposal ahead of next year's Finance Act. The DPP supports the government in parliament but is not part of it.

Stojberg warned, however, that even if desirable, the plan might not be practical.

"There may be some practical and legal challenges by establishing an exit centre in a very isolated place, which need to be considered," she said.

The minister also envisaged difficulties in quickly deporting asylum seekers from remote islands. At present, many of them live in a former state prison in the middle of the mainland.

Other potential objections to the proposal identified by Stojberg included the cost of building and policing the camps.

The DPP has taken heart from her public engagement with its policy, which has been aired before without receiving much interest from major parties.

The DPP's foreign policy spokesman, Martin Henriksen, said: "If Inger Støjberg is really open to our proposal, she should instruct her officials to investigate how to do it.

"It does not have to be expensive. Maybe we can find an island where there is already a settlement. But otherwise it can be anything from container houses to a tent camp."

Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Sun Jun 10, 2018 10:14 pm
by Fernando
The Australians already have something similar but using a third country to house unwelcome migrants.

Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Thu Jun 28, 2018 8:10 pm
by Ariel
Migrants & Refugees are outraged as Denmark passes a new laws that force them to find jobs or leave the country



When the refugee crisis in Europe was at its height, Denmark implemented temporary border controls. As a result, the number of people seeking asylum there has plummeted. Only 284 applied in August, making it a five-year low. Denmark has a right to protect its borders!

Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Mon Jul 02, 2018 11:07 am
by Ariel
In Denmark, Harsh New Laws for Immigrant ‘Ghettos’

COPENHAGEN — When Rokhaia Naassan gives birth in the coming days, she and her baby boy will enter a new category in the eyes of Danish law. Because she lives in a low-income immigrant neighborhood described by the government as a “ghetto,” Rokhaia will be what the Danish newspapers call a “ghetto parent” and he will be a “ghetto child.”

Starting at the age of 1, “ghetto children” must be separated from their families for at least 25 hours a week, not including nap time, for mandatory instruction in “Danish values,” including the traditions of Christmas and Easter, and Danish language. Noncompliance could result in a stoppage of welfare payments. Other Danish citizens are free to choose whether to enroll children in preschool up to the age of six.

Denmark’s government is introducing a new set of laws to regulate life in 25 low-income and heavily Muslim enclaves, saying that if families there do not willingly merge into the country’s mainstream, they should be compelled.

For decades, integrating immigrants has posed a thorny challenge to the Danish model, intended to serve a small, homogeneous population. Leaders are focusing their ire on urban neighborhoods where immigrants, some of them placed there by the government, live in dense concentrations with high rates of unemployment and gang violence.

Politicians’ description of the ghettos has become increasingly sinister. In his annual New Year’s speech, Prime Minister Lars Lokke Rasmussen warned that ghettos could “reach out their tentacles onto the streets” by spreading violence, and that because of ghettos, “cracks have appeared on the map of Denmark.” Politicians who once used the word “integration” now call frankly for “assimilation.”

That tough approach is embodied in the “ghetto package.” Of 22 proposals presented by the government in early March, most have been agreed upon by a parliamentary majority, and more will be subject to a vote in the fall.

Some are punitive: One measure under consideration would allow courts to double the punishment for certain crimes if they are committed in one of the 25 neighborhoods classified as ghettos, based on residents’ income, employment status, education levels, number of criminal convictions and “non-Western background.” Another would impose a four-year prison sentence on immigrant parents who force their children to make extended visits to their country of origin — described here as “re-education trips” —in that way damaging their “schooling, language and well-being.” Another would allow local authorities to increase their monitoring and surveillance of “ghetto” families.

Some proposals have been rejected as too radical, like one from the far-right Danish People’s Party that would confine “ghetto children” to their homes after 8 p.m. (Challenged on how this would be enforced, Martin Henriksen, the chairman of Parliament’s integration committee, suggested in earnest that young people in these areas could be fitted with electronic ankle bracelets.)

At this summer’s Folkemodet, an annual political gathering on the island of Bornholm, the justice minister, Soren Pape Poulsen, shrugged off the rights-based objection.

“Some will wail and say, ‘We’re not equal before the law in this country,’ and ‘Certain groups are punished harder,’ but that’s nonsense,” he said, adding that the increased penalties would affect only people who break the law.

To those claiming the measures single out Muslims, he said: “That’s nonsense and rubbish. To me this is about, no matter who lives in these areas and who they believe in, they have to profess to the values required to have a good life in Denmark.”

Yildiz Akdogan, a Social Democrat whose parliamentary constituency includes Tingbjerg, which is classified as a ghetto, said Danes had become so desensitized to harsh rhetoric about immigrants that they no longer register the negative connotation of the word “ghetto” and its echoes of Nazi Germany’s separation of Jews.

“We call them ‘ghetto children, ghetto parents,’ it’s so crazy,” Ms. Akdogan said. “It is becoming a mainstream word, which is so dangerous. People who know a little about history, our European not-so-nice period, we know what the word ‘ghetto’ is associated with.”

She pulled out her phone to display a Facebook post from a right-wing politician, railing furiously at a Danish supermarket for selling a cake reading “Eid Mubarak,” for the Muslim holiday of Eid. “Right now, facts don’t matter so much, it’s only feelings,” she said. “This is the dangerous part of it.”

For their part, many residents of Danish “ghettos” say they would move if they could afford to live elsewhere. On a recent afternoon, Ms. Naassan was sitting with her four sisters in Mjolnerparken, a four-story, red brick housing complex that is, by the numbers, one of Denmark’s worst ghettos: forty-three percent of its residents are unemployed, 82 percent come from “non-Western backgrounds,” 53 percent have scant education and 51 percent have relatively low earnings.

The Naassan sisters wondered aloud why they were subject to these new measures. The children of Lebanese refugees, they speak Danish without an accent and converse with their children in Danish; their children, they complain, speak so little Arabic that they can barely communicate with their grandparents. Years ago, growing up in Jutland, in Denmark’s west, they rarely encountered any anti-Muslim feeling, said Sara, 32.

“Maybe this is what they always thought, and now it’s out in the open,” she said. “Danish politics is just about Muslims now. They want us to get more assimilated or get out. I don’t know when they will be satisfied with us.”

Rokhaia, her due date fast approaching, flared with anger at the mandatory preschool program approved by the government last month: Already, she said, her daughter was being taught so much about Christmas in kindergarten that she came home begging for presents from Santa Claus.

“Nobody should tell me whether or how my daughter should go to preschool. Or when,” she said. “I’d rather lose my benefits than submit to force.”

Barwaqo Jama Hussein, 18, a Somali refugee, noted that many immigrant families, including her own, had been settled in “ghetto” neighborhoods by the government. She moved to Denmark when she was 5 and has lived in the Tingbjerg ghetto area since she was 13. She said the politicians’ description of “parallel societies” simply did not fit her, or Tingbjerg.

“It hurts that they don’t see us as equal people,” she said. “We actually live in Danish society. We follow the rules, we go to school. The only thing we don’t do is eat pork.”

About 12 miles south of the city, in the middle-class suburb of Greve, though, voters gushed with approval over the new laws.

“They spend too much Danish money,” said Dorthe Pedersen, a hairdresser, daubing chestnut dye on a client’s hairline. “We pay their rent, their clothing, their food, and then they come in broken Danish and say, ‘We can’t work because we’ve got a pain.’”

Her client, Anni Larsen, told a story about being invited by a Turkish immigrant to their child’s wedding and being scandalized to discover that the guests were separated by gender and seated in different rooms. “I think there were only 10 people from Denmark,” she said, appalled. “If you ask me, I think they shouldn’t have invited us.”

Anette Jacobsen, 64, a retired pharmacist’s assistant, said she so treasured Denmark’s welfare system, which had provided her four children with free education and health care, that she felt a surge of gratitude every time she paid her taxes, more than 50 percent of her yearly income. As for immigrants using the system, she said, “There is always a cat door for someone to sneak in.”

“Morally, they should be grateful to be allowed into our system, which was built over generations,” she said.

Her husband, Jesper, a former merchant sailor whose ship once docked in Lebanon, said he had watched laborers there being shot for laziness and replaced by truckloads of new workers gathered in the countryside.

“I think they are 300 to 400 years behind us,” Jesper said.

“Their culture doesn’t fit here,” Anette said.

The new hard-edge push to force Muslims to integrate struck both of them as positive. “The young people will see what it is to be Danish and they will not be like their parents,” Jesper said.

“The grandmothers will die sometime,” Anette said. “They are the ones resisting change.”

By focusing heavily on the collective cost of supporting refugee and immigrant families, the Danish People’s Party has won many voters away from the center-left Social Democrats, who had long been seen as the defenders of the welfare state. With a general election approaching next year, the Social Democrat party has shifted to the right on immigration, saying tougher measures are necessary to protect the welfare state.

Nearly 87 percent of Denmark’s 5.7 million people are of Danish descent, with immigrants and their descendants accounting for the rest. Two-thirds of the immigrants, around half a million, are from Muslim backgrounds, a group that swelled with the waves of Afghan, Iraqi and Syrian refugees crossing Europe.

Critics would say “the state cannot force children away from their parents in the daytime, that’s disproportionate use of force,” said Rune Lykkeberg, the editor in chief of Dagbladet Information, a left-liberal daily newspaper. “But the Social Democrats say, ‘We give people money, and we want something for this money.’ This is a system of rights and obligations.”

Danes have a high level of trust in the state, including as a central shaper of children’s ideology and beliefs, he said. “The Anglo-Saxon conception is that man is free in nature, and then comes the state” constraining that freedom, he said. “Our conception of freedom is the opposite, that man is only free in society.”

“You could say, of course, parents have the right to bring up their own kids,” he added. “We would say they do not have the right to destroy the future freedom of their children.”

Of course, he added, “There is always a strong sense of authoritarian risk.”

Ms. Hussain, the high school student from Tingbjerg, is accustomed to anti-immigrant talk surging ahead of elections, but says this year it is harsher than she can ever remember.

“If you create new kinds of laws that apply to only one part of society, then you can keep adding to them,” she said. “It will turn into the parallel society they’re so afraid of. They will create it themselves.”

Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Wed May 15, 2019 5:23 pm
by Ariel
A Danish right-wing Parliament politician, Marie Krarup from the Danish People’s Party (DPP), talks about her view on Sweden in an interview with the Swedish news magazine Fokus

Danish politician: “When Sweden fails and becomes an Arab State, we won’t have much in common – and we will end the Nordic Passport Union”

When Sweden fails and stops being Swedish, it will affect the rest of us too”, she says.

She describes the Swedish immigration policy as “lax and weak”. Sweden “does not understand how dangerous mass migration is”, according to her, and she sees the neighboring country as a deterring example.

“When Sweden fails and stops being Swedish, it affects us as well, and we can’t keep the passport union between our countries”, she tells Fokus.

“We have a lot in common with the Swedes, and we are close, but when they de facto become an Arab Middle Eastern county, we will no longer have that much in common.”

Fokus also writes that Krarup and DPP don’t want migrants to learn Danish or work, instead they should be sent home as soon as possible.

“If you are granted asylum you will receive a temporary residence permit, then you reside in Denmark until you are sent home. And you should be prepared to be sent home at any time”, she says.

She concludes by telling the magazine how shocked her colleagues were when they visited Malmö and saw the ghettos and the criminality there with their own eyes.

The parliamentary elections in Denmark will be held no later than June 17 this year.

Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Fri Jun 07, 2019 1:50 pm
by Ariel
Danish minister admits “criminal migrants are a big problem” in the country

While defending recently adopted measures aimed at making deportations simpler and easier, Danish Justice Minister Søren Pape Poulsen of the Conservative People’s Party admitted that country faces a “big problem” with criminal migrants.

Minister Poulsen’s statements follow newly released results from a study which found that Somali migrants were the largest single foreign community in Denmark to be convicted for violent offenses, with 916 convictions between 2014 and 2018 – making them 3.6 times more likely to commit violent crimes than Danish men of the same age and income, according to a report from the Danish newspaper B.T.

Following Somalis with the most violent criminal convictions were Iraqis and Turks.

Unlike many of their Western European counterparts, Danish politicians haven’t attempted to sugar-coat the problem.

“Your data clearly shows that there is a big problem with criminal foreigners that we should not have in our society,” the Justice Minister said while he defended the Danish government’s migration policies.

Poulsen also mentioned that he had recently proposed a bill in the Danish parliament which would allow judges to serve migrants who fail to show up for their court dates deportation orders.

“We have tightened the expulsion rules so that we can more easily expel foreigners,” he said.

The newly elected MEP Peter Kofold of the populist Danish People’s Party also commented on the statistics which showed Somali migrants had been convicted of 1,111 crimes in the previous five years.

“These are pretty wild numbers, those that BT has uncovered. They support what we, the Danish People’s Party, have been pointing out for years, that we in Denmark have a challenge with immigration from a number of countries in Africa and the Middle East,” Kofod said.

“It’s tragic, and we have to respond to that. We must do this by sending people back home and not taking new ones in. It must be the lesson after too many years when Denmark and the rest of Western Europe have had too much of immigration from certain areas,” Kofod added.

In 2018, Danish Migration Minister Inger Støjberg directly addressed Somali migrants in Denmark, encouraging them to return to their homelands and rebuild saying, “if you no longer need our protection and your life and health are no longer at risk in your home country, and specifically in Somalia, you must, of course, return home and rebuild the country from which you came from.”

Individuals from the Danish Social Liberal Party hold similar views and have asserted that foreign felons need to leave Denmark. Lotte Rod, the party’s legal rapporteur, stated that it’s ‘terrible’ that these kinds of crimes are being committed in Denmark.

“The problem, however, is that there are countries, to which we cannot deport people. This applies, for instance, to Somalia and Syria,” Rod mentioned.

Danish Prime Minister Lars Løkke Rasmussen has also weighed in on the issue, saying that although he would prefer that Somali migrants left the country on their own, but that he certainly wouldn’t rule out the option of forced deportations.

According to Statistics Denmark, as of 2019, nearly 800,000 – over 13 percent – of Denmark’s total population of 5.8 million was comprised of immigrants and their descendants. Of that 800,000 people, 500,000 were non-Western immigrants.

Re: Islam in Denmark.

PostPosted: Thu Jun 27, 2019 12:24 pm
by SAM

Re: News from Denmark.

PostPosted: Thu Jun 27, 2019 2:05 pm
by Ariel
Poor kids. Teachers who take non muslim kids to a moskee should be jailed.