Finland Immigration MUSLIM SETTLERS

Finland: Some day-care/kindergarten facilities in Helsinki region with no Finnish-speaking children at all…….


Throughout history, and for a plethora of reasons, people will continue to choose to live in areas that resemble themselves, this is not rocket science. In an age of dangerous ”multiculturalism” and identity politics and Islamization, it’s inevitable…


How much do you want to bet that the very people who propose/implement/enforce and support the policies of mass immigration, are in fact choosing to place their children (if they’re having any) in day-care/kindergarten facilities with the least amount of migrants?


– For example, we know from Vantaa that there are kindergartens with no Finnish speaking native speakers.


The gap between kindergartens in Helsinki – According to researcher, the segregation process not taken seriously enough in Finland: “We already have kindergartens with no Finnish-speaking children”


DIFFERENCES In the neighborhoods of Helsinki’s kindergartens, there is less than a tenth having a university degree. In other areas, families earn over 100,000 euros a year.


The differences in the operating environments of Helsinki’s kindergartens have broken down into huge gaps. The difference between the average annual income of residents in close quarters of the kindergartens has increased more than four times.


The average annual income of the minimum in the poorest areas of kindergartens is less than 15 000 euros, while in the most lucrative region the average income rises to over 63 000 euro.


In the most advantageous areas, the total income of households, i.e. families with two incomes, it’s more than EUR 103 000 per annum. In the weakest regions, the average household income will fall to EUR 26 000.


And when in some regions higher education can be 60% of adults, the number of higher education institutions in the second region is 9%. The difference is six-fold. An article on research has been published by the city’s Kvartti web magazine.


Researcher, Venla Bernelius, Assistant Professor of Urban Geography, says that she could expect that kindergartens have bigger differences than schools. They operate in a smaller area, and in previous studies, it is known that the disadvantage is concentrated even on the neighborhood level.


“However, the measured difference was a surprise. The differences are so big that it’s like the kindergartens are operating in almost different countries.



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