Thanks to Human stupidity for sharing this link with me:
This is one of the many facets of the ongoing genocide of whites being perpetrated by their “own” governments. I do not believe, for a second, that those in power are unaware of this state of affairs. They are aware and they facilitate it.
Obviously, not all non-whites in Oslo are rapists and clearly some of those “asylum-seekers” are decent people. But a trend as stark as this deserves to be openly spoken about and addressed, not swept under the rug. The same pattern exists in the U.S. regarding black on white rapes. The government and media ignore it and this makes them complicit.
In his “annual report” Stephen Lendmen, writing about the suffering of Palestinians, writes:
Nonetheless, the international community doesn’t enforce their international law obligation to stop human rights violations and hold those responsible accountable. As such, they’re complicit, guilty through silence and failure to act.
His subheading reads “Because silence is complicity!”
Speaking of the Nazi Holocaust and the Vatican, The Dancer writes:
The Vatican has long since (sic) the subject of criticism for it’s silence during the Nazi Holocaust during the World War II years. Atrocities that occurred right beneath it’s very nose were treated with deafening silence.
Among the odd behaviors, characteristic of leftists, is the claim that their pet causes are “taboo”, that “nobody talks about them”, that there is a “conspiracy of silence” – even though these claims are in obvious contradiction to reality. Thus we find Al Gore referring to man-made global warming as an “inconvenient truth” even though we’re bombarded with such claims on a daily basis. Thus we find Eric Reeves, writing:
Darfur Humanitarian Overview: The Consequences of International Silence
… Such “collusion” and the accompanying silence concerning humanitarian conditions in Darfur are apparently justified by the claim that they prevent Khartoum from further expulsions of aid groups. But the expulsions and withdrawals have not ceased; humanitarian space continues to contract; violence is accelerating, not diminishing; and most dismayingly, Khartoum becomes only more convinced by the accommodating UN posture that it may do as it wishes in Darfur.
Reeves, though mainly targeting the government of Sudan, also condemns the international community for its “silence” despite reports that…
As the first genocide of the twenty-first century, Darfur became the test case for what the United States and the international community would do to uphold the mantra of “never again.” This is the story of the individuals who organized protest marches, lobbied government officials, and raised funds in the belief that the outcry they created would force world powers to save the millions still at risk. Hamilton details how advocacy for Darfur was an exuberant, multi-billion dollar effort…
Whether we accept the claims of “genocide” against Palestinians, Jews or Darfurians is beside the point; there is an international consensus that silence (even multi-billion dollar silence) in the face of atrocity is tantamount to complicity. By allowing so-called “asylum-seekers” into their borders, and then allowing them to prey upon native women, the governments of Europe are participants in the crime. And if silence is unacceptable under such circumstances, how should we describe the laws that consider it “hate-speech” to even discuss this state of affairs?