Finland Finnish Immigration Concerns MUSLIM SETTLERS

FINLAND: ANOTHER IRAQI HANDED ONE YEAR SUSPENDED SENTENCE FOR PICTURE OF HOLDING A HEAD, NO MENTION OF DEPORTATION……

Finland, like most Western European countries have just completely given up.

Again, being a part of the military automatically, knowledge of weaponry and participating as a fighter, is automatic grounds for rejection of asylum/refugee status. YLE refuses to even broach the subject.

This is just another perfect example of the insanity of importing these people into the country, not knowing who in the hell they really are. With forged documents being handed out like candy, there is no real way in stopping the worst of the worst from secreting themselves with the rest of these people.

Iraqi handed suspended jail sentence over war crimes

A 23-year-old Iraqi man has been convicted of war crimes and handed a one-year suspended jail sentence by a Finnish court. The man posted a picture of himself with a decapitated head on his Facebook profile. The verdict follows a similar case that was decided in Tampere last week.

Irakilaismies oikeudessa Hämeenlinnassa
An Iraqi man was handed a one-year suspended jail sentence by Kanta-Häme district court on Tuesday. Image: Kari Mustonen / Yle

An Iraqi man has been given a one-year suspended jail sentence for war crimes by Kanta-Häme District court. A picture he posted on social media showed him holding a decapitated head.

The man arrived in Finland late last year and was detained by police on 7 January. In Iraq he had been part of the state security apparatus fighting insurgents.

He had told the court that the head was that of an ISIS suicide bomber, and that he had put the picture on Facebook because he thought Iraqis would be happy that an ISIS fighter had been killed. He claimed that what he did would not be a crime in Iraq.

His defence lawyer told the court that the man’s actions were morally questionable, but a milder form of war crime over which he claimed Finnish courts had no jurisdiction.

The court ruled otherwise, however, arguing that the man’s actions contravened both Finnish Law and Article 8 of the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court, which regulates how soldiers and states must treat war crimes.

Yle

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