Östersund is a small town in the northern part of Sweden. Like most such towns, it has always been a placid, orderly, law-abiding place — that’s the Swedish way.
Until recently. Everything has changed since the arrival of “refugees” at asylum centers that are popping up like mushrooms all over the Swedish landscape, even in the most rural areas. In the past few weeks six violent crimes — including rape and attempted rape — have been committed by men of “foreign appearance” against women out alone at night in Östersund. Now the police are advising women to stay at home at night, or at the very least not go out except in groups.
The police chief would obviously prefer not to issue such advice, but he has been forced to acknowledge that his force is unable to protect the women of Östersund. There would have to be a policeman, or possibly several, to accompany each woman when she is away from home.
One of the “New Swedes” might say: “Ah, but there is an easy solution — the women should go out only if accompanied by their husbands, fathers, brothers, or sons!” In other words, the self-enforced practice of sharia law.
Are Swedish women unhappy with this de-facto condition of purdah to which they are now being relegated? Yes, probably so.
Are they angry enough about it to vote out the multiculturalist politicians who forced it upon them without their consent? No, apparently not. Not yet, anyway.
Many thanks to Tania G. for the translation, and to Vlad Tepes for subtitling this Swedish news report:
See The Daily Mail for a report on the same topic (in English).
|00:02||As we see it just now, we recommend that women who go out late at night|
|00:08||rather not do it without getting a lift, or that they go together as a group.|
|00:14||In the weekend a rape attempt and an assault was reported in the center of town|
|00:18||But they are not the only cases.|
|00:22||Since the 20th of February six types of assaults against women were reported in Östersund.|
|00:26||I am sorry to say so but I think they need to act out of a “better safe than sorry” principle.|
|00:30||There was actually a woman on her way to work at 11 in the evening|
|00:36||who was attacked, so it is not just in the bar environment|
|00:40||that women are easy prey that they throw themselves over.|
|00:42||Here was a lone woman and a bit late in the evening|
|00:44||with nobody else around.|
|00:48||I think we should act out of a safety principle.|
|00:50||But it is rather serious that we are asking women to change their behavior.|
|00:54||Yes, unfortunately that is the way it is,|
|00:57||but we think it is important.|
|00:59||We feel a strong concern that this could end with something much worse than an attempted rape.|
|01:03||The incidents we have had, where women have been assaulted, have been very violent.|
|01:07||The police have certain leads in the various cases,|
|01:11||but are also asking the public if they have heard or seen anything|
|01:14||that could help solve the cases.|
|01:18||Are the perpetrators lone individuals or are there several?|
|01:22||In the case of assault and the attempted rape, it has been a group of up to three persons.|
|01:26||In two other cases it has been individuals.|
|01:30||What is also curious is that none of the perpetrators|
|01:34||have been intoxicated.|
|01:36||According to our knowledge they have been completely sober.|
|01:41||Which is also odd.|
|01:44||Have there earlier been similar incidents in Östersund?|
|01:46||No, there haven’t been.|
|01:48||There have obviously been some cases over the years,|
|01:52||but it is normally drunken men fighting with each other and stuff like that.|
|01:58||This is something new; here it is women who are the target.|
|02:02||A number of them over a short period of time.