Finn cop slips, admits on state TV Somali community not learning Finnish, living off of taxpayer welfare support…
By – Brünnhilde
It’s crucial that problematic immigration has to be solved because they’re strictly adhering to their own culture of origin.
“Religion or culture cannot and should not justify abuse of women’s and girls’ rights, such as forced marriage or trespassing.
Not everyone shares the view of the Minister of Justice.
Last week, the newspaper Hufvudstadsbladet, together with Uppsala University professor and Deputy Hearing Officer Maarit Jänterä-Jareborg, submitted a request that the Nordic courts should pay greater attention to foreign countries’ customs laws, with emphasis on sharia law into the country’s family law.
The 63-year-old deputy governor demanded that Nordic courts should legitimize foreign childhood marriage according to Islamic practice.
“They have received their morning gifts and they tell me that the Imam has been at the home with them and made the ceremony, and that they later also marry civilians according to the Swedish system. I’m only looking forward to it,” said Jänterä-Jareborg to the newspaper.
In the same report, the deputy chieftain referred to what she called “a much greater intolerance” in today’s Sweden than before before going on to defend the genital mutilation practiced by foreign cultures by foreigners.
“It is true that this is how those cultures welcome and receive a child,” claimed Jänterä-Jareborg, who in 2013 was rewarded for her controversial views with SEK 1,000,000 from the Torsten Söderberg Foundation.
There have also been startling evidence that Sharia law is alive and well in Sweden. By February last March this year, it was revealed that Arab center parties in Sweden issued a ruling under Sharia law in a prosecution for housebreaking in the Solna District Court. However, such a kind of judicial system does not seem to be introduced in Finland according to the new statements by Minister Häkkänen:
“Finland is an open and international country rich in languages and culture, where fundamental rights apply equally to all,” she stated strongly. “Equality before the law is a resource in Finland and a force that holds together our society.”