Here’s THE quote:
The Local contacted the report’s editor Magnus Norell for comment on Friday, but he was not available due to travel commitments. In response to the blog post he previously told public service broadcaster SVT: “Had they smoked something before they read it? You just need to read the report. If someone doesn’t accept this, there’s not much I can do about it. It’s proven.”
The Muslim Brotherhood has infiltrated the West with great success. What we are witnessing in the push back from academia is their resistance to the fact that they were taken in by these Islamocharlatans, and their subsequent ‘analysis/research’ is entirely fraudulent. This is pretty much the state of affairs for much of academia in Middle Eastern studies, it explains their backassward views on everything related to the jihad being waged against the West and Islamization.
Debate rages in Sweden over Muslim Brotherhood report
A report into the influence of the Muslim Brotherhood in Sweden has caused debate after researchers disputed its contents. Photo: Henrik Montgomery/TT
The report suggests that the Muslim Brotherhood is secretly leading Islamists in building a parallel society in Sweden by infiltrating organizations and political parties in the country.
It also claims that there is an “established structure of values among the country’s political elite which stipulate how as a citizen you should approach ‘minorities'”.
But in a blog post signed by 22 Swedish researchers specializing in religious studies, the claims were labelled as “almost conspiracy-theory like”, and the study accused of ignoring previous research, lacking sources, and basing conclusions on personal views rather than evidence.
The idea that Islamists are secretly building a parallel society in Sweden is, according to the 22 researchers “a conclusion which goes against the collective research” in the field.
“The major shortcoming of the report is that it seems to be completely unaware of Islamic research which currently exists at Swedish and Nordic universities,” Lund University professor of Islamic studies Jan Hjärpe, who was one of the 22 researchers to sign the blog post, told The Local.