What the Swedes think of their own immigration policy

swe liberals

In a country where criticising immigration policy is illegal, and the public is brainwashed by government propaganda to accept multiculturalism, what do the inhabitants really think about the racial diversity forced on them?

 Sweden has transformed from one of the most racist, nationalist countries in Europe to by far the most liberal. The Moderate Party and the Social Democrat Party, along with other heavily liberalist parties, have dragged Sweden’s political reference points far to the left, making cultural and ethnic marxism appear as the new normal.

 As a result, any parties in Sweden which hold reasonable views of immigration can and are easily labeled as extreme, far-right, ultranationalist, nazi, and many other buzzwords. The point of using buzzwords, as opposed to formally debating opposition, is to avoid giving legitimacy to parties disliked by the established regime. When the government offers intelligent criticism of an opposition party, people open up to that party, and begin to accept it. However, when the government calls an opposition party ‘nazi’, people close off to that party, thus cementing the belief that the established parties are good, and fringe parties are bad. It’s one of many propaganda tools used to prevent the people from opposing the status quo.

 But what do the people really think? Almost anyone interviewed on the street will claim to side wholeheartedly with this brand new, already failing, multiculturalism project. However, when approached in quieter, or more personal ways, such as in the video below, it becomes evidently clear what the common man really thinks of Sweden’s system.

This is not the only example of such an occurrence. Many politically active Swedes will tell you quietly how much they hate the multiculturalism experiment, but are just afraid to say it aloud, for fear of repression and alienation by the mainstream agenda.

 What Swedes must realise is that they are not alone with their views. Their nationalism, concealed beneath a mask of acceptance, is commonplace, shared by throngs of their brethren in every household, town, and city of Sweden. If enough people voice themselves openly, the thin wall of political correctness will shatter, and nationalism will come flooding out into everyday life in Sweden, drowning out the state propaganda machine.

About the Author

Frederique Pierce

Editor-in-Chief

A Canadian engineering student, and one who passionately believes in a Eurocentric world. Europe, my colonial father, has provided me with my values, my science, my language, and my culture, and for that, I embrace and thank them.

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