Kenn's Laws | | REAL Black History | History & Archaeology | History of Racial Violence | About

Top 25 Conservative Websites | Top 75 Facebook Pages | Kenn Sings | Why Racism is Wrong | Why White Supremacy is Wrong |

MUST READ ► My Horrific Experience With A Psychopath

Seriously? junk food causes violent behavior?

December 10, 2018

stock photos --A 65-year-old woman simply identified as "Christina" was jailed in Sweden. 

Here offense? She dared to speak the unspeakable. 

"I'm so scared, I can not do anything. Should I be in prison with criminals? I have rheumatoid arthritis, deep depression and I will lose my home as I love," she says crying.

Her words were not profane but, rather, they were outside the narrow parameters that confine our thoughts. She was convicted of being an "influencer" on the Internet. 

Apparently Christina posted comments critical of Islam. 

Some people groups you criticize. Some you may not critcize. You may be critical of National Socialists. You may not be critical of Muslims. A citizen of Sweden, for example, may risk their freedom for noting that Islamic hate groups killed more than 1,000 innocent people in November, 2018. (A month in which National Socialists killed no one). 

From ▼ Translation by Google

By the witness reviewer  Tomas Åberg's  testimony, the judgment shows that he calls Christina for an "influencer" on the internet. He says that he received early comments from Christina's facebook profile when she was very active and made a lot of posts every day.

Christina states that several people had access to her account and there was no evidence that she would have written the posts.

The Court of Appeal considers in the judgment that it is proved that it is Christina who has published all posts covered by the prosecution. This is how the opinions correspond to what she said to be behind and that it would be remarkable if they were written by someone else, as well as the way of writing is similar.

Misrepresenting Muslims

As to whether the statements are against the public, the Court of Appeal writes:

"Each of the prosecuted statements expresses, not least when incorporated into their context, criminal offenses against people with Muslim beliefs."

The prosecution includes eight different statements for nine months in a public Facebook group with around 25,000 members. Hovrätten also weighs out that the statements have spread widely since many have shared and liked the posts.



Owner: Columbus Marketing Group, Inc. Permission is granted to use original material in this article providing (1) the byline is included in an obvious manner crediting as the author, (2) a link to this page is included and (3) no changes are made either by deletion, addition or annotation. Original compositions at are sometimes seeded with decoy data, such as hidden acronyms, to detect unauthorized use and plagiarism.


Post a Comment

powered by Surfing Waves