Freedom of Speech: Islam Goes Apeshit over Charlie Hebdo Muhammad Cartoons Repub, Quran Eating, and Successful Critical Analysis

grarpamp grarpamp at
Sat Sep 10 11:29:42 PDT 2022

> "A practicing Muslim, who believes in the teachings of the Quran,
> cannot be a loyal citizen [of a non-Islamic country]."
> "It's not radical Islam, it's what Islam is at its core."
> "Islam ultimately means forced violent submission upon
> those who wish to live in Freedom apart from it."
> "Islam is the distributed enemy of Freedom."

More around the world are waking up and recognizing Islam as
an incompatible and ultimately violent Invading Force, with calls
growing to evict and send Islam's Forces back across the borders from
whence it came, no different than would for any other Invasion Force...

"Deport Foreign Criminals... No Discussion" - Swedish Far-Right Party
Surges Ahead Of Tomorrow's Election

Sweden will hold general elections tomorrow, September 11, 2022.

At the same time, the country is rocked by a wave of violent crime
that is unprecedented in modern Scandinavian history.

Sweden has in just two generations gone from being one of the safest
countries in the world to being one of the most dangerous countries in
Europe. During the same time, mass immigration has dramatically
altered Sweden's population. 1.2 million of those eligible to vote in
the elections in September 2022 were born outside Sweden -- about
200,000 more foreigners than in the previous election, in 2018. Nearly
one in four first-time voters aged 18-21 was either born abroad or has
two parents born abroad. In central Malmö, almost every second person
eligible to vote for the first time has a foreign background.

Muslim immigrants in Sweden, as in other European countries, tend
overwhelmingly to vote for the Social Democrats or other socialist or
left-wing parties. However, they have now become so numerous and
self-confident that they also create their own political parties.
Mikail Yüksel, a Turkish-born Muslim, heads Partiet Nyans, which has a
following in cities such as Malmö.

However, the last few weeks has seen the far-right, anti-immigrant
Sweden Democrats (SD) party Continues to build on its lead over the
main right-wing opposition party in the polls ahead of tomorrow's
parliamentary elections , becoming Sweden's second largest party
general elections in September, Politico reported.

One recent opinion poll showed support for SD is surging, with around
22 percent saying they would vote for the party, giving it the second
largest backing after the ruling Social Democrats on 28 percent.
POLITICO’s Poll of Polls, which aggregates polling, has the SD on 20
percent and the Social Democrats on 29 percent.

While similar parties have recently held sway in nearby Finland,
Denmark and Estonia, in Sweden SD has been ostracized by mainstream
rivals for decades because of its roots among neo-Nazi groups active
in the country in the 1990s.

As Politico notes, the emergence of SD as a key player in Swedish
policymaking would still be a radical shock to the Nordic state’s
political system, which for the past century has been based largely on
consensus building.

While Sweden’s immigration policies have long been liberal, SD’s
platform would aim for zero asylum seekers. Sweden’s criminal justice
system has traditionally focused on rehabilitation rather than
punishment but SD is calling for longer prison sentences and wider use
of deportation.

“Deport foreign criminals … and no discussion,” says one of SD’s new
election posters.

“It is time for the Swedish people to give us a chance,” Sweden
Democrats (SD) leader Jimmie Åkesson told a crowd of several hundred
on a recent weekday evening.

    “It’s time to give us a chance to make Sweden great again.”

Åkesson claimed the Social Democrat government had let the welfare
state fall apart and said his party was growing because it dared to
call out such failings and “call a spade a spade.”

    “Sweden has been a great country, a safe country, a successful
country and it can be all these things again,” he said.

The bottom line is that for the first time in Swedish history, a
far-right populist party has a realistic shot at securing serious
clout over key policy areas including immigration and policing.

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