Swedish Police Blame Migrant Sex Attacks on ‘Nordic Alcohol Culture’ and European Women’s ‘Non-Traditional Gender Roles’
Simon Tomlinson, Daily Mail, May 25, 2016
Swedish police have blamed the rise of migrant sex attacks on ‘Nordic alcohol culture’ and the ‘non-traditional gender roles’ of European women.
A new report says refugees struggle to ‘handle the alcohol’ and ignore the consequences for girls when they simply feel ‘horny’.
It warns that girls are called ‘whores’ and are left in fear of walking the streets because migrants see it as a way of ‘demonstrating their power over girls’.
The report, entitled The Current Situation of Sexual Molestation and Proposals for Action, says: ‘Control is exercised over women through violence, thus shaping her according to the man’s idealised vision of femininity.
‘During the exercise of violence, men can feel they embody a typical “male”.
‘In other words, the violence makes possible what is considered masculine and can provide “benefits” for the perpetrator.’
It notes that Sweden has the worst rates of physical and sexual violence against women in the European Union, it was reported by Breitbart.
The report said: ‘Sweden tops the new EU Statistics on physical and sexual violence against women, sexual harassment and stalking.
‘The conclusion is that the results are a consequence of Nordic alcohol culture, but also of non-traditional gender roles.’
Sweden said it expected around 60,000 asylum seekers in 2016.
However, this is fewer than the 100,000 forecast in February as border controls across Europe make it harder for migrants to reach the Scandinavian country.
Last year, Sweden received 163,000 asylum applications, making it one of the EU states with the highest proportion of asylum seekers per capita.
The influx to Sweden has plummeted since January 4, when Stockholm introduced systematic photo identification checks on train, bus and ferry passengers entering via Denmark.
At a peak in October, Sweden received around 10,000 asylum requests a week, compared to around 500 now.
The agency noted that while the acute strain on Sweden’s capacities–primarily overcrowded asylum housing centres–had subsided since last autumn, ‘municipalities, authorities and the rest of society face immense challenges ahead’ to cope with asylum seekers.