With my direct experience and decades-long analysis of Swedish politics, I question whether the Swedish Parliament can sustainably fund a NATO membership. However, even if they do, there is another, more controversial aspect: the rise of radical Islamism.
After an MP had just been murdered in cold blood, and without evidence that social media played any role in causing the heinous act, the spectacle of MPs wasting parliamentary time with irrelevant distractions was a shameful scandal. For how much longer will the political class flee from reality rather than face unpleasant facts?
The cardinal’s appeal comes after the country’s Parliament Select Committee released a report that suggested high-level government officials had allowed the country’s Christian minority community to be targeted in a string of terrorist bombings on Easter Sunday in 2019.
The Turkish-born leader of Sweden’s new pro-Islamic party has expressed support for radical Muslims who, after making the pilgrimage to Syria to live under the Islamic State caliphate, have now returned to Sweden.
The Protestant prelate, accused of using her high-ranking position within the Church of Sweden to promote mass migration from the Islamic world, is now facing criticism for inviting so-called ‘aid organizations’ with links to radical Islamist groups to participate in an interfaith meeting.
There is nothing dramatic per se about a new party in the Riksdag. What is unique about the new party Nyans emerging in the 2022 election cycle is that it springs from the Islamist environment in Sweden.
Days after Sweden’s new pro-Islamic party gloated publicly about “taking over” Skåne County, the province that’s home to the infamous city of Malmö, one of the country’s most radical Islamist preachers claimed Swedish land belong to Muslims.
The news comes only a few weeks after Belgium had stripped the residency permit of the highly popular Muslim cleric Mohamed Toujgani. Toujgani was chief imam of the Al Khalil Grand Mosque in Molenbeek, the Brussels district known as a breeding ground—and place of refuge—for Islamist radicals.
The numbers of Nigeria’s dead and displaced on account of recent violence vary widely, but in October of last year, Aid to the Church in Need (ACN International) was reporting anywhere between 3,000 and 36,000 people had been murdered.
In my country of Great Britain, I am worried by those Muslims who use the country’s liberties and laws to undermine our civilisation and heritage. I went on a journey across the country to understand modern British Muslim culture, but I kept one eye on the history of Islamic civilisation, too.
The Eid Charity’s spending across the West reveals a clear pattern of Qatari monies being handed out almost exclusively to radical organizations. Despite its extremist links, it has been able to operate internationally with near impunity.
A group of Catholics were attacked and subjected to vicious, anti-Christian verbal abuse in a Parisian suburb last Wednesday during a torchlit procession that had been organized to celebrate the Virgin Mary’s Immaculate Conception. The Marian procession, which took place in Nanterre and saw a group of thirty Catholics walk from the chapel of Saint-Joseph-des-Fontenelles […]
German security officials issued a statement that a planned Islamist attack had been foiled over the summer. A man who had been trying to buy weapons and make explosives had been arrested in the northern city of Hamburg.