SWEDEN: MIGRANTS RESPONSIBLE FOR 90% OF SHOOTINGS
Government responds by putting people who talk about the problem on a “hate list”
A new study has found that people with a migrant background are responsible for 90% of shootings in Sweden, emphasizing once again how the country’s huge importation of “refugees” is exacerbating social problems.
“Young men with immigrant background are behind almost all murder and assassination attempts by firearms shows a recent survey. Most of them originate in the Middle East and North Africa,” reports FriaTider.
The stats are taken from an investigation by Swedish newspaper Dagens Nyheter, which found that out of 100 people involved in assassination and murder attempts where firearms were used, 90 people had at least one foreign-born parent.
Around 80% of the culprits are from Middle Eastern and North African countries such as Iraq, Iran, Lebanon, Turkey, Somalia and Eritrea.
The newspaper speculates that joblessness could be a contributing factor to the crime wave, pointing out that less than 30% of adult Somalis living in Sweden have a job.
“It is a fact that the phenomenon of street violence and violence occurs in some areas, and most of those living there have been foreigners,” said Stockholm University’s Amir Rostami.
The figures back up veteran Swedish police officer Peter Springare’s assertion that crimes he processed, which include rape, assault, violence against police, drug trafficking and murder, were almost exclusively committed by someone named “Mohammed” or a variation of that name and the culprits were invariably from Iraq, Turkey, Afghanistan, Somalia, or Syria.
FAIR USE STATEMENT
This site may contain copyrighted material the use of which has not always been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. The Uncensored Report (“the site”) is making such material available in an effort to further understanding of political, social, economic, and scientific issues, etc. The site asserts this constitutes a ‘fair use’ of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law.