Commentary V4

Swedes are emigrating to Poland

Thousands of Swedes are emigrating to Poland as they see it as a country safer than their own, reports Nasz Dziennik.

According to the Polish Office for Foreigners, there are currently 2,500 Swedes registered in Poland, with hundreds arriving annually. 

Two years ago, political journalist Peter Imanuelsen conducted a poll on Twitter in which he asked Swedes where they would like to run away to find peace and normality. Over 9,500 people answered the survey, with 67 percent pointing to Poland. 

Swedes are mostly motivated by their own safety and that of their families. Surprisingly, Swedes feel forgotten and marginalized in their own country by the state, which has accustomed its citizens with being “caring”. 

Sweden is flooded by migrants and is often not referred to as a country of prosperity and happy tolerance, but one eaten up by brutality and crime committed by unpunished Muslim migrants.

Polish musician Jerzy Grunwald, who lived in Sweden for several years, explained in 2018 that there will be a huge increase in Swedish migrants who will have had enough of restricting their laws for the sake of refugees. 

He too pointed to Poland as the first destination of choice for Swedes, and warned of the possible destabilization of Poland by Muslims who already have Swedish citizenships and can arrive through Schengen.

“The threat is coming not only from the West, but also the North,” he pointed out and suggested that the Polish government should consider visas or at least a way to control the Schengen zone. 

Patrik Lundin, a member of the internet group “Swedes in Poland” admitted that one could not safely leave home after dark in Sweden, and that his country looks as if it were on the brink of “civil war”. He too plans to leave for Poland. 

Another member, Bjorn Hansen, commented that “the situation is constantly getting worse, this is a catastrophe and the government is doing nothing.” 

Swedes often choose the Pomeranian region as their destination, but Kraków and Warsaw are also popular choices.

Islamist-controlled districts, where Sharia law has been introduced, can be found in an estimated 80 Swedish cities. The largest such district is Rinkeby in Stockholm. 


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