Finnish Immigration Concerns


And I dismiss my fellow immigrants who rant and rave against the Finnish melting pot, as loons, morons and miscreants.

The Finnish fake media will never interview me, though I’m sure that (at least pretty sure) they know of me. I was contacted some four years ago by the Helsingin Sanomat to help them torpedo a certain Finns Party city councilman which I refused to do, besides, there was absolutely nothing in their claims.

I just don’t adhere to the political correct, accepted narrative of the Finnish fake media. I’m the immigrant that debunks their world views, their sacred cows, and ties their befuddled logic into tightly held knots with no way out. The assorted batch of immigrant maroons that they trot out on a regular basis to chastise, criticize and besmirch the average Finn, simply do not represent me, and they never will.

Known immigrants on immigration discourse: “Disclose how yokel Finland is”

According to publicly recognizable immigrants, attitudes towards immigration have become tougher: the same discussion has now turned to searching for solutions to solve problems.

Germany and Finland dual nationality Roman Schatz criticized the current immigration debate on Finland's junttimaiseksi.

Roman Schatz, who has both German and Finnish dual nationality, criticized the current immigration debate in Finland’s as ”yokel”. (TT: junttimaiseksi).

– That which has been discussed in the Finnish media recently, asylum seekers, reception centers and immigrants, reveals a really bad way, what kind of yokel (TT: country bumpkin) Finland is.

So summarized, Roman Schatz, who was reached in the middle of busy meeting, a person with dual German and Finnish citizenship, a writer, TV journalist and director, who arrived in Finland because of a woman in 1986.

If you have come across media discussion forums in recent weeks where Finns have been venting their rage, Iltalehti has also interviewed well-known publicity immigrants who admit that the attitude towards immigrants has become tougher recently.

For example, the Social Democratic Party’s first term MP, Nasima Razmyar, of Afghani immigrant background, is surprised that even though Finland has increasingly more and more immigrants, the attitude for understanding multiculturalism has not increased.


More here in Finnish H/T: Jukka Ketonen

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