Sweden Still Doesn't Get It

Jan 2015
46,452
12,981
Great State of Texas
#1
Ebba Busch Thor, leader of the Swedish Christian Democrats (KD), has slammed the mass migration policies of the Swedish government, saying they have made women less secure.

The conservative leader slammed the left-wing establishment, saying it had largely failed on feminist issues despite supporting a supposed feminist-oriented policy in an op-ed for Swedish newspaper Aftonbladet.

“Above all, the issue of women’s insecurity must be addressed — and it is acute,” she wrote.

“The fear is largely due to harassment from wandering groups of young men, often new arrivals from parts of the world where women are not expected to move freely.”


Swedish Conservative: Mass Migration Adds to Women's Insecurity



Even the Conservative voices in Sweden, who acknowledge the problem, still seek an unrealistic soulution.

Sweden will NEVER be free again ..... until they rid their country of the foreign invaders.

That is the ONLY solution that will bring Freedom and Security back to their country.
 
Aug 2018
2,000
3,167
Vancouver
#6
Sweden still doesn't get it. It's true. Keep telling them how miserable they are. They might start believing you.

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Sweden ranks high among Best Countries
Best in the world for women, raising children and green living.

According to U.S. News & World Report, Sweden ranks highest in the world for women, raising children and green living. Sweden places 6th in the overall ranking after Switzerland, Japan, Canada, Germany and the U.K.
For the full ranking, see www.usnews.com/news/best-countries/overall-rankings
 

The Man

Former Staff
Jul 2011
44,588
31,147
Toronto
#8
The last decade has secured numerous victories for gender equality around the world.

India criminalized child marriage, women in Saudi Arabia won the legal right to drive, and Suriname's "nationality law" was overturned, allowing women to pass citizenship to their children without marrying someone from the same country.

But only six countries have achieved true gender parity under the law, according to a recent report by The World Bank.

The report looked at how legislation affects women's economic decisions across eight indicators: the ability to travel, start a job, get married, have children, run a business, get paid, manage assets, and obtain a pension.

Countries with 100 points earned a perfect score, but the global average was around 75 points. This led the authors to conclude that "a typical economy only gives women three-quarters the rights of men."

The United States scored an 84, but lost points due to its parental leave policies. Nations in the Middle East and North Africa earned a much lower average of 47 points.

Take a look at how six countries — Belgium, Denmark, France, Latvia, Luxembourg, and Sweden — have achieved equal rights under the law over the last decade.
A decade-long study found that only 6 countries have equal rights for women and men — and the US isn't one of them