SWEDEN -- More than 550,000 people are in housing queue in the Swedish capital Stockholm. The average time to get an apartment last year was over eight years. Getting an apartment in Stockholm's inner city is virtually impossible.
But Ali and Alaa got an apartment instantly. They did not wait. They first got an accommodation in Farsta, and now they move into one of Södermalm's most popular areas. They have been in Sweden for a year and a half. They have never been in the queue. They have never paid for themselves. They are satisfied.
But far from everyone is happy - many of the newly arrived migrants are dissatisfied with the apartments. They want to live better. They want larger apartments, which taxpayers should pay for. They want more. Yes, it is an almost unimaginable insolence, ingratitude and greed the Swedish hospitality and generosity are met by.
Meanwhile, half a million Swedes remain on the world's longest housing waiting list. Treading in the same place they were yesterday, last week, last month, last year. Quiet. Waiting for their turn, as the politicians plan to put even more people in front of them in the queue next year.
Take my word for it; the Trump landslide will fade compared to SD's landslide in Sweden in 2018.
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