Finland Immigration



And rest assured, the cultural Marxists are far from done.

All this of course would be rendered moot, if the country wasn’t a welfare state, devoted to identity/group politics and was still a sovereign state with control over its own currency and borders.

The number of immigrants living in rural areas of the country is expected to grow in the near future. According to a study carried out by the Levón Institute at the University of Vaasa, immigration is being increasingly seen as a means to retain the vitality of more sparsely populated regions. YLE

NOTE: Never once do these morons at the state news agency question any of the hair-brained policies and schemes of these statist/multicultural pushing, self deemed ‘elitists’. For them, immigration, is always seen as a panacea for every problem ailing society, in spite of the fact that it’s their socialist policies that have been the catalyst for these problems over the decades. No, they see themselves as ‘virtuous’ in spite of the lies they tell, which they must, as they go around selling (indoctrinating) the public with nonsense.

The changing face of Finland

A new study finds that one in ten Finnish adults between the ages of 25 and 34 are of foreign origin.

Ilmakuvaa Helsingistä.
A growing number of Helsinki’s permanent residents are of foreign origin. Image: Yle Uutiset

According to Statistics Finland, at the end of 2012 one in ten permanent residents of Finland between the ages of 25 and 34 were of foreign origin. That means that either they or their parents were born outside of Finland.

The majority of the foreign-born live in the Uusimaa region of the country and in Åland, where almost half of those with non-Finnish roots had a Swedish background.

The approximately 280,000 residents between the ages of 25 and 34 years old of foreign origin in Finland represent about five per cent of the population.

Immigration to Finland is most noticeable in the young adult population. Sixty-two thousand individuals born between 1977 and 1989 represent about seven percent more of the same-aged population born in Finland.

Of those with foreign origins about 60 per cent had a European background, about a quarter had an Asian background and 12 per cent had an African background.


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