Enrichment, Rape, and Official Neglect in Sweden

Q:   When do you think that the Swedes will have had enough?
A:   I really feel that people have had enough. The problem is that people won’t say it loud enough.

The following video was produced by the Swedish dissident news service Nya Tider (New Times). Long-time readers will remember Ted Ekeroth (who conducted the telephone interviews in this report) from several past Counterjihad conferences in Europe.

The report concerns a woman who was sexually assaulted by a culture-enricher next to an asylum center in the Swedish village of Deje. If she had not fought back and escaped from her attacker’s grasp, she almost certainly would have been raped.

The travesty of this story is not so much the attack itself, but the official response to it. The police were pointedly indifferent to her plight, and never conducted any meaningful investigation. The media suppressed her description of the assailant as an Afghan. And the administrator of her local Facebook group deleted her post containing a description of the attacker and photos of her injuries.

Note: This video is close-captioned, not subtitled. To see the English version, click the “CC” button:

Video transcript (edited):

00:01   A documentary from Nya Tider.
00:05   So when he attacked you
00:06   did you or he say something, or how was the turn of events?
00:09   Reporter: Sanna Hill — Telephone interviews: Ted Ekeroth
00:11   He didn’t say a word in Swedish, but he
00:14   screamed at the dog in a foreign language and was
00:17   very focused on her, and went
00:19   up and kicked her really hard in the stomach.
00:23   He didn’t say anything in Swedish, but
00:26   he was talking to me in a low voice, almost
00:30   in a normal tone. It was pretty uncomfortable.
00:33   I thought about it afterwards — he wasn’t angry but fairly quiet
00:36   when he spoke to me.
00:39   Sanna: Did you scream or say anything?
00:41   I screamed at him a lot during the whole encounter, and at the same time I was kicking and hitting him.
00:56   We are now in Deje in Sweden where 40-year-old Mikaela fell victim to a brutal rape attempt this fall.
01:01   Even though Mikaela could give a complete description of the perpetrator, both the police and media refused to publish the description.
01:09   My partner went to work and I was going out with the dogs,
01:13   so I took a walk and walked past the asylum center.
01:20   When I pass the small lake and the asylum accommodation,
01:23   I notice that there is a man standing on the hill because he starts to shout at me
01:27   and I ignore him and kept walking.
01:31   Then when I turn and go back, the man walks down that hill.
01:35   When he comes down, he shouts something in another language
01:40   directed at the dog. He was focused on the puppy.
01:44   And she was happy that someone came to talk to her, as a naïve little puppy,
01:50   so she runs happily towards him,
01:53   and when she runs up to him, he kicks her in the stomach so she goes flying into the air, screaming.
02:00   And when I turn around and take a step, I step in the water next to me.
02:07   Then this guy comes over to me and pushes me to the ground and grabs me so I
02:11   fall to the ground and hit the back of my head.
02:15   He ends up on top of me, his legs over my torso.
02:21   He pulls and tugs on my clothes
02:24   and he turns around and starts pulling my pants, trying to get them off, and then
02:27   I felt a pain on my hip, but
02:30   I didn’t see that he was holding something sharp, a knife or something.
02:34   It wasn’t until when I got home later, and took a look, that I realized I had been cut on the hip pretty deep and also on the leg.
02:43   So, I was hitting him on the head with my mobile phone all the time while I was kicking him with my legs.
02:48   Everything to break free from him and to get away.
02:51   Which I succeeded with, luckily…
02:55   Did he say something during the attack?
02:57   He didn’t say anything in Swedish; he was only talking in his own language.
03:02   What do you think would have happened if you had not managed to get away?
03:06   Well, then he would have raped me, clearly.
03:11   The only thing I was thinking was, he just can’t rape me, he just can’t. I will not allow it.
03:18   Then I got a punch or something, on the forehead, and
03:23   I was bleeding a lot before I had the time to wash my face.
03:28   How do you know that the attacker came from the asylum center nearby?
03:32   Partly because he was standing there, smoking and there are a lot of men and women from Afghanistan up there.
03:40   There is a lot of talk about this asylum center in the village.
03:43   I called 114 14 [police line] to make a police complaint,
03:47   and I had to wait in the queue for
03:49   for a long, long time,
03:52   and when was almost through the queue,
03:54   when I was second in line, the call was disconnected twice.
03:57   So I thought I’d call 112 [emergency services] since the situation was severe,
04:03   and that is why the 112 number exists, I thought…
04:07   The woman answering on 112 asked me if I was still with the perpetrator,
04:11   and when I wasn’t, it didn’t count as an emergency,
04:15   so they couldn’t help me.
04:18   But, she did actually scoff at me
04:21   and told me if I want to file a complaint, then you just have to sit in the phone queue.
04:25   I called 114 14 again after that
04:28   but they didn’t send a patrol car anyway, on that Thursday.
04:32   But they finally sent out a patrol car …?
04:36   No. On Friday, I tried to call 114 14 again
04:39   twice, without being connected,
04:42   And then I had a fever during the night,
04:45   so I decided to go to the health center in Forshaga.
04:48   I didn’t have a time booked or anything,
04:51   but it was the first time
04:52   since the attack that something actually worked
04:55   because there I got to see a doctor immediately when I explained what happened.
04:58   The doctor then said to me that I have
05:01   to file a police complaint, that this is so serious
05:04   that I really have to get in contact with the police.
05:08   And he offered to call himself
05:10   so that they could come to the health center.
05:13   But when I went back to Deje, I thought that
05:15   maybe there is some police patrol
05:19   out in the village, because they have
05:21   been here quite often lately when they hunt
05:24   our teenagers on their EPA-vehicles and so on,
05:27   so there have been quite a lot of resources in the area for that.
05:31   And when I get to the village center, there are actually two
05:34   police cars and also a dog unit up by
05:38   the asylum accommodation that I mentioned.
05:41   But when I talked to one policeman there
05:43   he called to the police station in Karlstad,
05:46   and then told me to go to the station and talk
05:49   to an investigator named Anna.
05:53   So I go back home, change clothes and brought with me the clothes that I was wearing
05:59   on the Thursday when the attack happened.
06:01   Then I went there.
06:04   But you were able to give a description to the police? What did they make of that?
06:09   Nothing, it feels like nothing.
06:12   What I thought about was that he was wearing a pair of cargo pants,
06:16   camouflage pattern,
06:18   with a drawstring on the side.
06:21   And when later on that Thursday,
06:24   after I was at the police interview and we passed the asylum center,
06:27   those pants were hanging outside, newly washed and drying
06:31   outside an apartment there.
06:33   Then I also tried to call 114 14
06:36   but wasn’t connected, but then I received an e-mail from
06:39   Anna, whom I had met during the day.
06:41   So I e-mailed her and told her that the
06:44   pants were hanging outside, I even took a photo and attached it.
06:50   At 00:30 at night she answered that they hadn’t had a patrol to send
06:54   to get those pants.
06:56   It felt like
06:57   in the Sweden of today
07:00   we women maybe have to accept that these things happen,
07:04   that this is so common these days
07:08   so that no resources are spent on it.
07:11   That’s how I felt during that Thursday and also during Friday.
07:14   There were a few questions that she asked that I felt afterwards
07:18   that, that’s not OK.
07:22   It felt very irrelevant, and…
07:26   afterwards it felt quite ugly, it felt like
07:31   a small dose of,
07:34   or that she was looking to find something in my story that… wasn’t correct,
07:40   or that it somehow could have been my fault what happened…
07:43   If I had …
07:44   said something to the attacker for example.
07:50   If I said something to him during the attack
07:55   or after he kicked the dog or something.
07:59   And those questions felt irrelevant,
08:01   because it felt like they were trying to find a reason
08:05   why he did this and if that could justify
08:08   his behaviour…
08:10   Automatic answer: Welcome to the police
08:14   Anna M Johansson: The police, Anna.
08:16   Ted: Hello Anna, my name is Ted and I am calling from a newspaper that is called Nya Tider and I have…
08:22   Anna: No, I really don’t have time talk right now, and I don’t know how you got my number…
08:28   Ted: When do you have time to talk?
08:31   Anna: I will not talk to a newspaper about anything.
08:34   Ted: So you can’t answer questions regarding a hearing you held?
08:38   Anna: No, I won’t, so I am going to hang up now, I’m busy. Bye.
08:46   On Friday evening
08:49   I put out a description in…
08:52   We had this group “Crime scene Forshaga-Deje” on Facebook.
08:58   I took a few of my pictures and
09:02   added a warning and a description of the attacker on that page,
09:13   his clothes, how tall he was approximately and so on.
09:19   The post was widely circulated and spread around
09:24   and attracted a lot of comments,
09:27   so, people got unfriendly in this thread, I really felt:
09:33   S***! This made so many people upset in this village.
09:37   I would never have thought that this post
09:40   would get any response.
09:43   Only a day later after the attack, Mikaela posted pictures of her wounds and
09:48   a description of the attacker in two different Facebook groups, where
09:52   One of them was called “Anslagstavlan Forshaga-Deje”
09:55   In that group, the freelance journalist Cicci Wik was the administrator,
09:59   but she chose to remove Mikaela’s post,
10:01   because she claimed it was too precise and was possibly “singling out” a person in such a small village like Deje.
10:06   We called Cicci to ask why she removed Mikaela’s post.
10:12   Cecilia: Cvea Media.
10:14   Ted: My name is Ted, and I work as a freelance journalist.
10:18   I have a few questions regarding
10:20   that Facebook group where you are the administrator,
10:23   “Anslagstavlan Forshaga-Deje”.
10:28   All right?
10:30   About a month ago, there was an attack on a woman in Deje,
10:37   and this woman posted a description of the attacker in the group where you are the administrator.
10:44   Can you… Cecilia: But I am not so sure I want to answer questions for any media
10:50   for any purpose, but I would like to know if
10:55   you are planning to do an assignment for some media that I don’t want to have anything to do with.
11:01   Then I don’t want to answer any questions.
11:04   But do you stand behind your decision as administrator for the Facebook group?
11:08   Yes, that I don’t mind. But it is just that
11:13   what you say to some, becomes something else when it’s written in the kind of media that I don’t want to be seen in.
11:20   I am myself a freelance journalist and have studied both media and communication
11:25   and the journalist program, so…
11:26   But what was the decision you made, and what was it based on?
11:29   What do I base that on? That it’s not legitimate to
11:32   post a description of the attacker that can reveal who
11:37   the attacker was.
11:40   But isn’t that the point with the description of the attacker, to try to find the perpetrator?
11:44   Yes, but the description belongs in the police investigation.
11:47   My question is — if you try to find the person who attacked her,
11:53   do you then think it’s reasonable to remove such attempts?
11:58   Cecilia: If there is anyone who should look for the one who did this to her,
12:01   then it is a police matter, it is not mine, and it’s definitely
12:07   not something that you hang on a notice board.
12:10   Then she could’ve written her story, printed it on a paper
12:13   and put that up on the notice board outside of ICA [convenience store]?
12:18   Right?
12:19   Yes, one might think that is also reasonable if you are searching for… Cecilia: [laughs]
12:24   someone who has… Cecilia: [laughs]
12:25   committed a crime. Or?
12:27   Or you don’t agree with that?
12:29   I have already figured out what media you represent.
12:33   Is it your opinion that the public should not help out…
12:36   … to identify perpetrators?
12:41   I think that the information that the police can give out to get help from the public is perfectly OK.
12:45   So, you can get help from the public, to get leads and to go public with a description?
12:53   Of course, but then that request should come from the police,
12:57   since it is their job to find the guilty person.
13:01   Isn’t it reasonable that a woman who has been subjected to something
13:08   actively tries to find the person that did something to her, especially when considering
13:13   that the police never came to the scene and conducted an investigation when it happened?
13:18   But my role in this is still
13:20   that I was an administrator for a page I created for a friend, and that page
13:25   should work as a notice board like outside a store.
13:29   My journalist colleagues gave me the advice to immediately remove the post since it was not legitimate
13:35   to post such a description like she did, before the police investigation was ready and prosecution had started.
13:43   What do you mean with “not legitimate”?
13:47   Well, that was also what the police said later, that…
13:51   It doesn’t help the investigation
13:54   if someone publishes a description
13:57   in social media,
14:00   like she did.
14:02   The police themselves wrote that in a press release.
14:06   The press release came out after you removed the post, is that correct?
14:11   Yes, but she posted that… She must have done that before she even hardly had made the police complaint.
14:19   What do you then mean that is wasn’t legitimate, when she looks for witnesses or someone who recognizes him?
14:26   At this time, the police hadn’t said anything at all. Here we had a woman who was attacked
14:31   and didn’t get help from the authorities,
14:34   and who needed help to identify the man, and you didn’t want to help out with that…
14:38   … because it wasn’t “legitimate”? Cecilia: [laughs]
14:40   This is what I am wondering: What is it that isn’t legitimate?
14:43   Well, you are like Janne Josefsson [reporter]…
14:47   … you have an agenda that you are pushing, and you want me to agree or that I should say something
14:53   or trip on the words so that you can score a point…
14:56   But the question remains, why… Cecilia: Yes, I think that’s interesting…
14:58   … from another perspective,
15:02   and that is, for example, that this woman’s boyfriend is a known Nazi.
15:08   Was that the reason you removed her post?
15:10   No, it was not.
15:12   I did it because, firstly, I asked for help from colleagues, who gave me the advice to remove it.
15:21   And secondly, that it doesn’t belong there.
15:24   What does that have to do with this woman’s boyfriend’s political opinions?
15:30   Cecilia: [laughs]
15:31   Because I was threatened afterwards,
15:34   and I got a decal plastered on my store front,
15:38   depicting a “Jew-nose”, for example.
15:41   There we have an interesting story, what impact it had for me.
15:46   How do you think the people in Deje perceived your actions to remove her post?
15:53   Those I talked to, they are many,
15:56   have given me their full support,
15:58   and they don’t dare to agree with me publicly,
16:02   in my actions and reasoning against those…
16:07   …I had to argue with afterwards,
16:10   after I took this decision.
16:13   The way they view Sweden
16:16   and the Swedish government and authorities,
16:19   and people who think like me, then it’s not so strange.
16:26   Can you understand that people,
16:28   even if they are not Nazis, which I
16:30   think that most people in Deje are not,
16:34   view this as
16:36   provocative, to hinder this woman’s tracking attempts?
16:42   I can understand that if you
16:44   don’t trust the authorities, and don’t trust the society in general,
16:49   then I can understand that you are afraid and that you act out,
16:52   but, in my world, we have a police force that should deal with these things.
16:58   That she didn’t get through on the phone
17:02   isn’t an excuse to put up stuff on a notice board, in my opinion.
17:06   It is still wrong that it is viewable there,
17:10   if the police should be able to do theirs work
17:12   then it is not right
17:14   to put out a description of the perpetrator
17:18   in a small village, like Deje.
17:21   But why does the size of the community matter?
17:24   Well, I am from Göteborg [large city],
17:28   if it was in central Göteborg
17:31   it would have been considerably harder to find
17:33   the correct person since there are more than…
17:36   … well, several hundred thousand more there, than in Deje.
17:42   And besides, it was a complete singling out of one person…
17:49   … in this description of a perpetrator.
17:51   Are you saying that it is OK to publish a perpetrator’s description, if it is close to impossible to identify the person, but…
17:55   … if it’s possible to identify the person, then you should leave the description out? Cecilia: No…
17:59   I mean that you should make the police investigation easier…
18:03   Therefore you should definitely not point out a person in the way that she did.
18:08   But she is trying to point out the attacker, isn’t that the right thing, isn’t that the point, to find the perpetrator?
18:14   That is still a police matter, to find the perpetrator,
18:18   and then it’s up to the police to determine who should be looked for by the public.
18:24   That is up to everyone, really, to identify someone if you have seen a crime, or if you are a witness.
18:31   Of course, but it’s the police that should handle it.
18:34   But why is it a problem if someone else besides the police finds the perpetrator? Isn’t that good?
18:42   No, it’s definitely not good…
18:45   That’s also a thing that irritated me a lot
18:48   after the first newspaper article,
18:54   because,
18:55   I said that this man
18:58   is from Afghanistan
19:00   and they left it out completely.
19:03   For me, it’s not some kind of political statement to point out
19:06   that this man was from Afghanistan
19:09   It’s not a political statement to say whether he might have been blonde or dark either,
19:12   but my description excludes a lot of men.
19:17   On Sunday, after the attack,
19:22   there was a couple here in Deje…
19:27   …Dahlgren is their name,
19:30   who arranged a gathering on the square,
19:33   a demonstration against violence
19:35   that had been shared on Facebook as an event.
19:39   And I can tell you, it was really great to
19:42   come to the square and to see that they, in less than 24 hours, managed to gather
19:48   close to 80 people, who joined and wanted to silently protest against violence and to light some candles.
19:57   Dick: Yes, this is Dick
19:58   Hello, Dick, my name is Ted, I’m calling from
20:02   Nya Tider, do you have time for an interview?
20:05   Yes, that’s all right. —Can you tell me…
20:09   … the background of the demonstration that you initiated? If we start with how it came about.
20:18   There was a woman here in our town who was attacked…
20:25   … in the middle of the day, when she was out walking her puppy.
20:28   And the reason I arranged the demonstration was really people’s reactions to
20:35   her description of the perpetrator.
20:39   What do you mean with ‘her description of the perpetrator’?
20:43   Well, she gave a very good description of the perpetrator,
20:47   how he looked and all that, which is,
20:50   in my world, very relevant.
20:53   Where did she publish this description?
20:56   That was on Facebook.
20:59   She wrote…
21:01   …she posted pictures showing what happened to her.
21:05   She wrote a very detailed description on the entire sequence of events
21:10   At the end, she had a description of the perpetrator;
21:13   He was sparely built, weak beard,
21:18   dark hair, had an Afghani look,
21:23   and then the administrators for the Facebook group went completely bananas.
21:30   They started accusing Mikaela of racism and
21:33   all kinds of things.
21:34   It was a whole crowd that were discussing back and forth, and
21:37   I thought ‘Oh my God, what are you talking about?’
21:41   What made me really hit the roof was when
21:44   she was told
21:47   that ‘You cannot write about that, then we will kick you out’ of that group
21:52   What were their arguments?
21:55   Their argument was that you cannot publicly post such a description,
21:59   because that would constitute slander…
22:02   …and I remember that I then asked
22:05   how it could be slander to leave a description?
22:08   The view was that this village that we live in
22:13   was so small, that
22:16   with that description you’d be able to conclude who it is.
22:19   I then argued that if he had large, red, curly hair
22:24   and glasses, I’d like to know that.
22:26   If I’m out walking a dog, then I could say ‘Watch out for that guy with the red curly hair’,
22:32   that’s pretty relevant. —Do you think that the administrators
22:35   for these two Facebook groups would have deleted the post
22:38   if the description had been, for example, big red curly hair?
22:43   No, absolutely not.
22:45   That’s why I initiated…
22:48   Well, it wasn’t really a big demonstration. It was
22:51   more a call to show up at the square,
22:53   come to the town center and show that it’s not OK
22:56   that girls are subjected to violence.
22:58   We only wanted to show Mikaela
23:02   that ‘there are people behind you’
23:05   and there are people who support you and believe you
23:08   and that it’s not OK that these things happen.
23:09   Did the police show up?
23:11   The police were there from start. —Do you know how many police were there?
23:16   Well, there are different figures on that, but
23:21   they had at least two patrol cars
23:25   that were standing on the square.
23:27   Further down the street, where they weren’t seen,
23:32   there were apparently two riot police vans, according to some.
23:36   That grated on people; it was insulting, considering that
23:40   she couldn’t make the complaint, the police didn’t come to her aid directly,
23:46   they didn’t go to the place where she pointed out that the perpetrator lived,
23:54   but instead they use the resources on monitoring
23:57   a completely peaceful demonstration —
24:00   that was their priority.
24:02   But to arrest a rapist, that wasn’t as important.
24:07   I know that they didn’t do anything when Mikaela saw the exact same pants
24:14   that he was wearing hanging outside that house where he lives.
24:19   If the police had had a greater interest and acted more quickly, it’s likely that they would have been able to do something?
24:26   Yes, if…
24:28   Let me say like this: In my world, that has shown itself to be a fantasy world,
24:32   if such a complaint is filed,
24:34   where she says exactly what address the person is located,
24:38   then I don’t think it’s that hard to send some police.
24:41   Take all of those who fit the description in for questioning,
24:45   and then let her point out who it was.
24:48   Then it would be taken care of.
24:50   Super easy.
24:53   But, no. Apparently, that’s not how you do it in Sweden,
24:56   something I thought my taxes were used for.
24:59   Mikaela: What I felt at the time,
25:02   when there were so many people there,
25:05   it was that the people in this community do not accept
25:08   that these attacks happen.
25:10   People are extremely tired of the troubles and rowdiness in this small village,
25:19   with a countryside mentality,
25:22   where we want to live in our small Swedish idyll.
25:25   I really felt that this isn’t tolerated.
25:29   Regardless of political affiliation,
25:34   people were very angry, and thought that
25:37   this is not OK, they shouldn’t be allowed to live in that house,
25:41   not in the center [of the village], not close to our women, our children, it’s enough.
25:46   How has this affected you personally? How do you feel? Do you still feel secure?
25:51   No, no I don’t. It’s not that I feel unsafe
25:55   here at home, with all the dogs we have, I’m not afraid that someone will come here,
26:00   but it’s more the psychological bit, to not be alone because there are a lot of thoughts,
26:06   a lot of thinking and not feeling well.
26:09   Are there other women that share your worries?
26:11   All women I have spoken to share that worry.
26:13   It’s almost like it was an awakening for all, to be careful, so there are a lot of people who share that worry.
26:20   Is there anger towards this asylum center, what do the politicians do?
26:25   The politicians haven’t said or done anything,
26:29   not even at that demonstration did any politicians show up.
26:34   So, no one has reacted or made any statements on Facebook
26:40   or put any motion forward, or discussed it in the local council or anything like that.
26:46   Nothing has been said or done there.
26:48   Who do you think is responsible for how the society has changed?
26:52   I have actually thought about that question a lot since October 18th.
26:59   I knew even before that that the situation in Sweden is very bad,
27:02   and that we have huge numbers of immigrants in Sweden.
27:07   The whole time, you have tried to adapt
27:14   to the society that we are actually living in,
27:17   which I now am pretty angry about.
27:20   We have fought so long, here in Sweden,
27:22   so that we women could have
27:24   equality,
27:27   so that we women can be safe and have the same value,
27:31   and right now, I feel that, we definitely
27:34   are not, but instead,
27:37   when you sit at a police interview after an assault and attempted rape,
27:41   and they try to find errors,
27:45   and they try to blame me,
27:49   and ask if I could have said something
27:52   or if the dog was provocative, then
27:55   there is something very very wrong with this system.
27:58   Of course,
28:02   it’s the government that has the ultimate responsibility
28:08   to make sure that
28:10   Sweden is working, which it is not, that is obvious.
28:14   If you follow the media, you see that
28:17   this society is on the brink of collapse, I think.
28:20   There is so much unrest…
28:23   But the ultimate responsibility
28:26   lies with parliament and the government.
28:29   They should make sure that we, the people in Sweden, are safe,
28:32   that resources, money and budget and all that
28:37   go to the right causes.
28:39   When do you think that the Swedes will have had enough?
28:41   I really feel that people have had enough.
28:45   The problem is that people won’t say it loud enough;
28:47   It’s so easy to sit and whine on Facebook,
28:50   with a few clicks on the keyboard…
28:53   Talk about it at the grocery store when you are shopping for milk.
28:56   But publicly, there isn’t
28:59   anyone that dares to speak out
29:02   and say ‘Now it’s enough’, we in Sweden no longer want to live like this.
29:08   You’re not allowed to have opinions
29:10   in today’s society, that you think that the immigration has gone too far,
29:16   and that we shouldn’t take in that many, with different backgrounds…
29:19   I don’t see a reason for us to live with them…
29:25   Sanna: Sweden has never been safer than it is today.
29:29   This the media teaches us. But is it true?
29:33   Here in Deje, we have met with people who claim that it is the exact opposite,
29:36   it has never been less safe than it is today.
29:40   Do you have a story that you want us to cover?
29:43   Don’t hesitate to contact us.

6 thoughts on “Enrichment, Rape, and Official Neglect in Sweden

  1. One wonders how many of these people’s votes were responsible for bringing these savages into Sweden.

    Now that the barbarians are already inside the gates, what are the Swedes going to do about it? I will believe they have learned something from their past mistakes when the invader centers start going up in flames, and the public officials who persecute these rape victims see their property and vehicles go up in flames too. It is already far too late for any redress of the situation through the ballot box or the legal system, and still too early to shoot those responsible for treason.

  2. The Swedes, along with the other western Europeans, are only now becoming dimly aware of what their naive little socialist ideas are doing to their societies. Have you ever seen or read detailed forensic descriptions of what happens to those gang rape victims? Bodily openings are torn, canals are perforated, blood is lost and what remains is turned septic by intermingling with waste. It is a painful and prolonged death for anyone, and it happens frequently now to children and young women in EU states. Some of the ones who survive have the ruined parts of their colons removed and have to wear a colostomy bag for the rest of their lives.

    But this is what you wanted, EU people. Every suffering, crying death is a song of socialism. This is your utopia. And every day that you do not take action to stop the killing and raping just proves again that you love it. You want this. So you will get it until your kind is erased altogether.

    • Where do you access detailed forensic descriptions? I don’t think the police makes them publicly avaiable and any other source would be questionable at best.

      And don’t say the EU people wanted this, it isn’t true. Sure, some have been naive about helping the less fortunate, but it’s not the common citizens who let others in without a proper check, who swiped serious crimes under the rug, who prevented police from investigating and warned those they serve.
      You must not know anything about how the British public was massaged since the 60’s to become as neutered as they are. You must not know anything about the mentality of Swedes, the power public and social opinion helds. And you must not know anything about the bountyful revolutionary history of all European nations. Otherwise you couldn’t spit so much poison.

  3. There is not a thing anyone except the Swedes can do now. The time to speak was years ago, but political correctness is an infection, and the Swedes, like most of the West, has a bad case. If you step outside that obsession, realize it has been foisted on the people by the elites because they wanted something, it makes more sense. Sweden, beautiful land filled with beautiful people, was in the bullseye of evil people who want it gone. How to get it, convince the people they are guilty of crimes against brown people, that being blonde and blue eyed is a crime they must atone for. They must give up their culture and land and homes and safety to the brown people, and only in this way can they expunge their guilt.
    And the people bought it.
    And the brown people came.
    And raped the women and children and boys and there was great suffering.
    And the leaders did not care. They had their reward.
    And the people realized they had been foolish.

    The end of the story is not yet writ.

    • “And the people realized they had been foolish”


      We cannot give all the credit to the leaders.

      At the end of the day, every intelligent Swede who voted for such things must also share the blame.

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