A man is walking down the street and he hears in his head. ‘Stop!
If you take one more step you will die!’
The man stops and a brick lands at his feet.
He keeps walking not watching where he was going and the voice
‘Stop! If you take one more step you will regret it for the rest of your life!’
The man stops and a lorry comes roaring by almost hitting him.
He thinks to himself, ‘Who is telling me these things?’
The voice answers:
‘You won’t believe this but, I am your Guardian Angel and I am here to protect you.’
The man thinks to himself, ‘Where the Hell were you on my Wedding Day?’
If anyone had thought that the slaughter of four Jews in a Paris supermarket — for the reason that they were Jews — would have caused the Swedish mainstream press and the government to explain who is behind Europe’s growing anti-Semitism and anti-Jewish violence, he would be sadly mistaken. With the exception of one television program, the connection between anti-Semitism, Islam and Muslim mass immigration remains a mental no-go area in Sweden.
Sweden’s history when it comes to Jews is not a pretty one. It was not until 1870 that Jews were permitted to settle wherever they wanted in the country. Sweden was behind the proposal to stamp a big “J” in the passports of German Jews, to prevent Jewish refugees from Nazi Germany from entering. And now the Swedish authorities close their eyes to the new Jew-hatred that is imported in the wake Muslim immigration.
Unfortunately, one of the worst offenders trying to hide the truth is a Jewish organization, the Swedish Committee Against Anti-Semitism [SKMA].
Reported negotiations with Iran will make the Middle East safer
Since the discovery of Iran’s secret program to develop nuclear weapons, the hope has always been that either Iran could be compelled to give up its ambition through the imposition of sanctions or a negotiated agreement that would, ideally, prevent Iran from ever building a bomb, or at least delay the development for several years. Military action has been raised as an option of last resort, but the preference of all parties, with the possible exception of Saudi Arabia, has been to find a peaceful solution.