2015-06-04 -On Wednesday night, at 19.30 a 35-year-old man was found by emergency services in a car after having been shot in the head in Rosengård, one of Malmös “no-go zones“.
The man was transported to the hospital and the police have labelled the crime attempted murder/manslaughter.
[…] Rosengard was once one of the programme’s proudest achievements: a high-rise development that was close to the centre of Malmö, one of Sweden’s industrial powerhouses, but surrounded by open space. Today over 80% of its population of 24,000 are immigrants. The local shops have names such as Babylon and Lebanon. Women in hijabs and headscarves cart their shopping through the freezing rain. Men sit in cafés drinking strong coffee and keeping dry. A truck sells falafel sandwiches.
[…] Mass immigration is posing serious problems for the region. For the Nordic countries to be able to afford their welfare states they need to have 80% of their adults in the workforce, but labour-force participation among non-European immigrants is much lower than that. In Sweden only 51% of non-Europeans have a job, compared with over 84% of native Swedes. The Nordic countries need to persuade their citizens that they are getting a good return on their taxes, but mass immigration is creating a class of people who are permanently dependent on the state.
When Fox News did a report on the area more than 12 years ago the multicultural cult (Swedish media and politicians) were infuriated that their pipe dream was portrayed in such a negative fashion.
Unfortunately, Fox was remarkably prescient for things have not gotten better. On the contrary areas resembling Rosengård are becoming more and more commonplace in cities across the country.
In 2012, 9 years after the Fox News report, Sweden Television decided to do their own documentary about the area.
Why it is so difficult to understand that if tens of thousands of 3rd world immigrants come to Sweden each year then Sweden will gradually start resembling the countries they came from?
The naïvety of the multicultural cult is beyond me but at least some people feel right at home.
“It feels like Iraq or any other Arab country. I really enjoy Malmö.”