A Swedish politician wants to declare war on Denmark... to get rid of Skåne, including the 'war zone' Malmö.
It is 359 years ago that Skåne became Swedish, after a peace agreement was signed in Roskilde, but now the Swedish Social Democrate and blogger, Johan Westerholm, again wants to declare war on Denmark.
But the explanation for his desire to declare war on Denmark is quite unusual. It has namely to do with the large wave of violence and murders, as seen in Malmö over the last few years, and especially the frightening figures from January 2016 to the present, where there has been a total of 13 murders in Malmö alone. By comparison, in Copenhagen there have been 0 murders committed since New Year's Eve, and Copenhagen is nearly twice as large as Malmö. While since the beginning of 2017, three murders have been committed in Malmö.
Malmö is described as a political and economic disaster zone. It is described by the author Lars Åberg in the book 'Framtidsstaden,' writes Westerholm and continues:
A quick solution to the political 'headache' is otherwise declaring war on Denmark in the morning and then capitulate just after lunch and offer to the Danes to take back the border of 1645, when Skåne still belonged to Denmark.
This solution will benefit all parties apart from the rioters. Skåne even gets the Danish food policy in addition, and we Swedes are rid of an acute political headache.
With Danish solutions, characterized by much more pragmatic solutions and clarity than you see in Malmö's political majority and in Sweden, the situation can be resolved, but it requires that we give Skåne to the Danes, after we have capitulated,' writes Johan Westerholm.
Danish Ekstra Bladet called Johan Westerholm to ask about his provocative post and asked him why he thinks that Denmark would better cope with the critical state of violence and shootings in Malmö than Sweden?
- Denmark is closer to the European continent and has historically had a more natural relationship to cultural conflicts. And it shows very clearly in the way they tackle crime in Denmark. In Denmark, they are not afraid to point out certain ethnic groups who are highly represented in various forms of crime, or who are at risk of becoming radicalized, says Johan Westerholm, and adds:
- In Denmark they call a spade a spade, and if one identifies a problem, it is obviously much easier to solve it. Here in Sweden there is a greater reluctance when it comes to immigrants, says Johan Westerholm.
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