Of course they do, that’s what fake new orgs do, and at the taxpayer’s expense.

We do not need an aid worker lecturing us on how to be as self destructive as the Swedes. At least the called it mass migration, taking the facemask off finally the destroyers of the civil society now come clean.

Refugee worker compares best practices in Finland and Sweden


Sweden has been welcoming considerable amounts of refugees and migrants to its country for decades. As of 2010, 1.33 million people or 14.3 percent of the inhabitants of Sweden were foreign-born, as compared to Finland’s 140,000 foreign-born people, or 2.7 percent of the population as of 2011. Finland stands much to learn from Sweden’s progress – and mistakes – in handling its foreign-born population.

Mass migration from the Middle East and Africa into Europe this last year has been the test of many European countries’ mettle. Finnish and Swedish workers in refugee matters recently gathered in northwest Tornio, Finland to discuss their best practices.

Psychotherapist Katriina Jordan has worked with refugees on both sides of the border for a long time. She says one of the most significant differences between the neighbouring Nordics is that Swedes have been long accustomed to the arrival and presence of refugees in their society, while for Finns, the concept is still relatively new.

Even so, she says that Finland has been able to react to the sudden wave of entrants to its borders quickly, proving an example to the rest of Europe.

Finland and Sweden also have many different practices when it comes to running their asylum seeker reception centres.

“Residents of the centres in Finland receive all of their services at the centre. In Sweden, residents have to leave the centre to visit the local health centre and social benefits offices. It’s hard to say which approach is better. It’s also debatable whether it’s better to place refugees around the city in separate housing, or keep them concentrated in a single spot.”

“In Finland, the Finnish Red Cross has been a strong player, while in Sweden the authorities tend to turn to private citizens more. People are of many different opinions about that,” Jordan says.

More here.

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