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Thread: Stram Kurs

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    Stram Kurs


    Stram Kurs to be on ballot paper for first time after getting required 20,000 signatures





    Stram Kurs leader Rasmus Paludan.



    A political party demanding the deportation of all Muslims and the preservation of the country for its “ethnic community” will be on the ballot paper in Denmark for the first time, in a general election due to be called within days.


    The Stram Kurs, or Hard Line party, led by Rasmus Paludan – a lawyer who is currently appealing against a conviction for racism – is feared to be on track to gain MPs after recently passing a threshold of voter support needed to stand in the election.


    A national election has to take place before 17 June under Danish law. Denmark’s prime minister, Lars Lřkke Rasmussen, is expected to launch the campaign early this week.


    Paludan, whose videos on YouTube, eccentric fashion sense and penchant for stunts have long earned him a following among teenagers, has emerged in recent weeks from relative obscurity to become headline news in Denmark.


    Stram Kurs received the required 20,000 signatures of endorsement from voters to stand in the elections after he played a central role in fomenting riots over Easter in the ethnically diverse Nřrrebro district of Copenhagen.


    Paludan, who has taken to regularly provoking unrest through anti-Islam demonstrations in areas of the Danish capital where large numbers of Muslims live, had tossed a book in the air he claimed was the Qur’an and let it fall to the ground,


    He is currently banned from commenting on Facebook following the posting of racist remarks. He is also appealing against a conviction from April for expressing racist views about Africans in a video recording.


    Such are the concerns over Stram Kurs’s potential foothold in Danish politics that the leader of the Social Liberal party, Morten Řstergaard, a former government minister, has called for the mainstream parties to rule out the prospect of the party forming part of a future governing coalition. “We need to point out that there is a distinction between us and those who want to cleanse selected communities based on their beliefs or race,” Řstergaard said. “There must be something called right and wrong in the Danish society.”


    In order to be represented in the parliament, the party must now either pass a threshold of 2% of the national vote in the election, or gain a district seat. Stram Kurs is currently standing at 2.2% in the polls.


    Rasmussen’s centre-right Venstre party has run a minority government since 2015 with the support of the far-right Danish People’s party along with the Liberal Alliance and the Conservative People’s party.


    But Řstergaard said there was a profound difference between the anti-immigration Danish People’s party and Stram Kurs, which campaigns in favour of so-called “ethnic Danes” and the need to deport all Muslims. “It’s not about them, but about myself, and what I want as a politician,” Řstergaard said. “I do not want to legitimise people who point to Danish citizens and say that they must not be in our society because of their religious beliefs. I don’t want to legitimise them by working with them.”


    Despite the controversy, some of the political parties appear loath to follow the example in Sweden, where the far-right party, the Swedish Democrats, were blocked out of coalition talks, leading to 133 days of party negotiations and the forming of an unstable minority administration earlier this year.


    The Danish prime minister’s spokesman, Britt Bager, when questioned over Rasmussen’s attitude towards Stram Kurs’s potential involvement in a government, has refused to rule it out. “Lars Lřkke takes a position when we know the final election result,” she told the Danish newspaper Politiken. “We’re not going to take a stand now.”


    The country’s justice minister, Sřren Pape Poulsen, who is also leader of the Conservative People’s party, suggested that it would be a mistake to ignore the new party on the scene, although he insisted that he did not see any potential areas of cooperation.


    A party spokesman, Naser Khader, told reporters: “You need to hear what he wants and what is to be negotiated.”


    Prof Rune Stubager, from the department of political science at Aarhus University, said Stram Kurs would have to stand in all 10 Danish constituencies to gain representation in parliament. He said: “One candidate from the party I saw is a pro-bono artist who makes his art by peeing in public. He has a conviction for peeing in public as the court didn’t see the art in it. Many more candidates of this type and it will surely count against them.” Stubager said that Paludan was “a different sort of creature in the circus” of Danish politics. “He will have to compete against the Danish People’s party and the New Right for the anti-immigrant vote and they are established parties,” he said. But Stubager said the two rivals would be unlikely to be able to match Paludan’s demand for the forced deportation of Muslims. “What will be really interesting will be to see how they respond: they will have to say that not all Muslims are criminals and that would be a new thing from them,” he said.

    Danish far-right party calling for Muslim deportation to ...05 May 2019.


    “Wrong does not cease to be wrong because the majority share in it.” Leo Tolstoy.


    Racial survival, racial victory in the struggle for life and dominance, must be the goal of every plan, of every policy, of every thought and action. Tribal thinking. —Dr William L. Pierce.

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    Populist Leader Stuns Elite: “Danes Are En Route to Becoming a Minority in Their Own Country”


    Populist leader Rasmus Paludan stunned the political elite during a live debate when he warned, “Danes are en route to becoming a minority in their own country” by 2040.


    Paludan is a Danish lawyer and anti-Islam activist who leads the Stram Kurs (Hard Line) party. The statement was made during an election debate where Paludan shared the debate platform with Prime Minister Lars Lřkke Rasmussen, who looked shocked that Paludan would dare say such a thing.

    “They talk about this as if this was not a very big problem,” said Paludan.



    “The great replacement, denotes that Muslims, who don’t belong here, marry very early and get a lot of children, Danes marry late and get very few children,” he added.

    “He has not understood what is happening before his very eyes….if these conditions continue, Danes are en route to becoming a minority in their own country,” said Paludan, adding, “And that won’t be fun for you or me!”

    The rest of the debate participants from the establishment parties looked completely stunned while Paludan made the statement. Paludan has gone from being a minor nuisance to an actual political force as a result of laws that mandate he is allowed to participate in political debates having collected enough signatures for his party.

    The Danish election will take place next month on June 5.







    Populist Leader Stuns Elite: “Danes Are En Route to Becoming a Minority in Their Own Country”
    10 May 2019.


    If MSM don’t declare the ‘mass 3rd World invasion of Europe’ a threat and a terminal danger, the masses pretend it’s not happening.

    Mo slums come to conquer Europe and make it islamic. Muslims in Europe are just getting started. And it's only going to get unimaginably worse.

    " Immigration is a human right" UN, EU, IMF, etc. These organisations must be brought down.

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    Last I heard, Stram Kurs were polled at 2.2 percent for the upcoming general election in June. Not bad for a newly started party. I also find the fact that their leader, Rasmus Paludan, was invited to an election debate on National TV very telling for the political climate in Denmark, compared to their cousins in the East.

    Gods bless the Danes!
    A nation is an organic thing, historically defined.
    A wave of passionate energy which unites past, present and future generations

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    Dane who wants to deport Muslims and ban Islam to run in election




    Far-right Rasmus Paludan is expected to win seats in coming vote.

    Since founding his party in July 2017, far-right politician Rasmus Paludan, a Danish lawyer, has risen to virtual stardom for his Quran-burning demonstrations in Muslim-majority neighbourhoods - stunts which have been triggering counterprotests.

    Paludan - who did not respond to Al Jazeera's request for comment - tells his supporters that Denmark is for "ethnic Danes", that he Paludan wants to deport the country's more than 300,000 Muslims and ban Islam, as he warns that "civil war is coming".

    With the rise of these new anti-Muslim players, I think a lot of Muslims have considered whether it's worth staying here. TAREK GHANOUM, DANISH MUSLIM POLITICAL COMMENTATOR

    While few took him seriously weeks ago, Paludan's Hard Line (Stram Kurs) party is now running for office in the June 5 general election having gathered the roughly 20,000 voter signatures needed to contest the poll.

    Danish Prime Minister Lars Lokke Rasmussen has condemned the Quran-burning sessions, writing on Twitter that they are "meaningless provocations with no other purpose than causing division".

    Observers say that the emergence of two new far-right parties in the country - Hard Line and The New Right (Nye Borgerlige) - could harm Rasmussen's chances for re-election with a centre-right alliance.

    Against the backdrop of Denmark's cartoon controversy, senior politicians have warned that scenes of a Danish politician burning the Quran could be used to stir hatred against the country.

    At a demonstration in October 2016, Paludan echoed the "rivers of blood" phrase by Britain's Enoch Powell, a Conservative politician who rallied against immigration 50 years ago.

    "Our streets and straits will be turned into rivers of blood," Paludan said, "and the foreign enemy's blood will end up in the sewer, where the foreign enemies belong."

    In a video from December 2018, he says: "The best thing would be if there were not a single Muslim left on this earth. I hope that will happen someday. Then we would have reached our final goal".


    We have seen a process of normalisation in the negative discourse about Muslims since 2001. There is a focus on Islam, even among mainstream politicians, as being something negative and non-Danish. GARBI SCHMIDT, PROFESSOR AT ROSKILDE UNIVERSITY

    His popularity had been limited to young people who follow his YouTube and Snapchat accounts, but in recent weeks his fame has grown. Danes of all ages have taken selfies with the party leader while flashing the V-sign.
    "We have seen tightening of policies and rhetoric around Muslims since leader of Danish People's Party Pia Kjaersgaard [now speaker of parliament] declared war on Islam in 2001," said Tarek Ghanoum, a 27-year-old Danish Muslim political commentator.

    "With the rise of these new anti-Muslim players, I think a lot of Muslims have considered whether it's worth staying here … if this development continues.

    "Hard Line and The New Right are parties which have formed their identities solely around attacking Muslims. Forget about climate, economy and eldercare, these are all minor issues for them. It is all about Muslims, immigrants and their descendants."
    "

    A woman in a veil stands among masked protesters in a demonstration against the Danish face veil ban in Copenhagen, Denmark, August 1, 2018



    On April 14 this year, Paludan - convicted earlier in the same month of racism for suggesting that Africans are less intelligent - held a "Quran-throwing" demonstration in the heart of Blagards Plads, an area home to many Muslims. He threw the Quran into the air, letting it fall to the ground. On other occasions, he has set Islam's holy book on fire and smeared it with bacon. In Norrebro that day, dozens of residents protested against him.

    Cars, tyres and waste containers were burned on the streets, one person was wounded and 23 were arrested. Police fought off protesters with clubs and tear gas and Paludan was evacuated. Paludan's fame surged after the incident and, in a short time, he managed to gather the support needed to run in the election.

    "We have seen a process of normalisation in the negative discourse about Muslims since 2001. There is a focus on Islam, even among mainstream politicians, as being something negative and non-Danish. To a certain extent, Paludan is a continuation of this trend," said Garbi Schmidt, a professor at Roskilde University.

    In recent years, the centre-right government, with support from the right-wing Danish People's Party, has introduced a series of measures that affect Muslims, who make up around 5.5% of the population.



    On April 15 in Copenhagen, about two dozen people were arrested in connection with riots during counterprotests to Paludan

    Last May, Denmark joined several other European countries in banning the full-face veil in public spaces.
    In July last year, the government established stricter criminal laws for people living in so-called "ghettos" - poorer districts in Denmark - and imposed Danish classes on children there, in which they were taught Danish "values".

    In December, the government approved a plan to send unwanted migrants to an island.

    "There has been a significant turn to the right in a large segment of the Danish public. Thus the debate about 'foreigners' has been an easy way for politicians to gain popularity. Instead of discussing complex issues such as inequality, welfare and public health, many mainstream parties have chosen the easiest solution," said Schmidt.

    According to a recent poll, Paludan's party is set to secure six seats in parliament with 3.3% of the votes. The New Right could be elected with five seats. In the meantime, Paludan continues.

    At a demonstration on May 1, he was protected by dozens of police officers. A large crowd of supporters and counterprotesters had shown up.

    "Not all perkere (derogatory slang for immigrants) are bad, but I agree that most of them should be expelled," said Sofus Andersen, a 20-year-old unemployed supporter of Hard Line.

    aljazeera Dane who wants to deport Muslims, ban Islam to run in ...

    19 May 2019.

    "All is race, there is no other truth. And every race must fall which carelessly suffers its blood to become mixed." - Disraeli, PM of Britain & Ireland
    27 February 1868 – 1 December 1868 & 21 April 1880 – 19 April 1881.


    Tolerance and apathy are the last virtues of a dying society - Aristotle (384 BC – 322 BC)

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    Salvini initated a joint "European Alliance of People and Nations" to run against the EPP (European People's Party/conservative bloc), and is expected to garner 75-100 seats.

    Despite that Hungary has been excluded by the EPP, Orban does not join the Alliance either, as well as Poland's PiS, which will see the rightists bloc remain divided, even though it's an improvement from its former 3-way division.

    https://www.ft.com/content/c4a7f348-...d-7c18c0ea0201

    Wilders made news with "no immigration, basta Islam".

    Good, overall the tone becomes more outspoken.
    Ein Leben ist nichts, deine Sprosse sind alles
    Aller Sturm nimmt nichts, weil dein Wurzelgriff zu stark ist
    und endet meine Frist, weiss ich dass du noch da bist
    Gefürchtet von der Zeit, mein Baum, mein Stamm in Ewigkeit

    my signature

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    A nation is an organic thing, historically defined.
    A wave of passionate energy which unites past, present and future generations

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    Migrants 'Run Amok' at Danish Election Meeting


    An aggressive immigrant mob prompted the police to prevent the leader of Denmark's nationalist party from entering the country's 'largest ghetto' ahead of the election for the Danish Parliament to be held on the 5 Jun 2019; he reproached law enforcement officers for stopping him from exercising his democratic right to campaign there, calling it 'a scandal'.



    A visit to the so-called “problem area” of Vollsmose by Rasmus Paludan, the leader of the anti-Islam party Stram Kurs, incited riots, the Danish newspaper BT reported. Paludan's arrival into Vollsmose, sometimes referred to as “Denmark's largest ghetto”, sparked public disorder and forced the police to lead away the embattled nationalist leader. As Stram Kurs itself put it, the aggressive immigrant crowd “ran amok”. The police later said the situation was spiralling out of control and admitted that they had to pull out truncheons.






    “I actually tried to get out of the car, but men armed with guns are simply stronger than me, so it did not succeed,” Paludan said after the incident. “I just wanted to have a good democratic dialogue with our leading Funen candidate Martin Kristensen,” he explained. ​On Twitter, he called it a “scandal” that the Danish police had stopped him from exercising his democratic right to campaign ahead of the Danish election.


    Vollsmose is a suburb of Odense, the third largest city in Denmark, situated approximately three kilometres northeast of the city centre and characterised by 1970s housing. Vollsmose has around 10,000 inhabitants, and of them about 70 percent are non-European immigrants. Palestinians, Somalis and Iraqis constitute the largest population groups in Vollsmose, where a total of 80 languages is spoken.


    Over half of the area's able-bodied population neither work nor pursue an education, and three percent of its adult residents have been convicted of various offences. Vollsmose is officially classified as a “particularly vulnerable residential area”, and many locals simply call it a ghetto.


    Among other things, Rasmus Paludan has warned against Danes becoming a minority in their own country. Stram Kurs also advocates banning Islam in Denmark, expelling refugees and cancelling Danish citizenship for non-European immigrants.



    Migrants 'RunAmok' at DanishElectionMeeting 05 Jun 2019.


    These migrants are not quiet refugees appreciating civilised affluent residence but angry and aggressive invaders here to take over Europe Nation by Nation.


    "Freedom and Democracy Are Idols That Must Be Destroyed and Replaced with Obedience to Allah". . British Islamist Anjem Choudary.

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    Danish left set for immigrant pushback payoff.



    Social Democrat leader Mette Frederiksen’s tough stance may lure votes away from the far right.



    COPENHAGEN — Denmark’s Social Democrats are in pole position to take power in Wednesday’s general election after adopting a much tougher stance on one of the campaign’s key issues: immigration. Surveys captured in POLITICO's poll of polls put the party first with around 26% support, ahead of the Liberal Party of current Prime Minister Lars Lřkke Rasmussen with around 20% support. The bloc of parties backing the Social Democrat leader Mette Frederiksen to be the next prime minister is about 10 percentage points clear of the bloc backing Rasmussen to continue.


    After they lost the 2015 election to Rasmussen and his allies in the far-right anti-immigration Danish People’s Party, the Social Democrats continued to position themselves as guarantors of Denmark’s extensive welfare state, advocating high taxes and high state spending on public services. At the same time, the party moved sharply toward the DPP on immigration policy, signing off on several government initiatives to tighten border controls.
    “We recognize that Denmark has a responsibility to assist people in need, but we are also aware that there are limits to how many people we can receive" Nicolai Wammen, senior Danish Social Democrat.



    The Social Democrats backed a government proposal to confiscate valuables such as jewelry from asylum seekers in order to offset the costs to the state of their stay in Denmark. It also backed a move to stop refugees arriving in the country under the U.N.’s quota system. “We believe that it is very important for Denmark that we continue with a firm and realistic immigration policy,” Nicolai Wammen, a senior Social Democrat lawmaker and former minister, told POLITICO in an interview. “We recognize that Denmark has a responsibility to assist people in need, but we are also aware that there are limits to how many people we can receive, if we are to maintain our welfare state and have an immigration policy that works.”


    People's Party squeezed

    Overall, the Social Democrats' new stance on immigration appears to be paying off, experts say. It is costing the party support among voters who object to its new harder line, but those voters are largely moving to its allies: Support for the left-leaning Socialist People’s Party and Red-Green Alliance is up.


    Meanwhile, support for the Danish People's Party (Dansk Folkeparti, also called DK or DPP) has halved to around 10% from around 20% in 2015. “The Social Democrats are attracting former DPP voters,” said Rune Stubager, a political scientist at Aarhus University. “At the same time, they are losing supporters to the left."


    The Danish People's Party has also been hit by the emergence of two parties, the New Right and the Hard Line (Stram Kurs), which advocate even tighter immigration policies than the DPP.


    The DPP / DK lost three of its four seats in the European Parliament in May’s election.


    On the streets of Copenhagen, Robert Sonne, a 65-year-old musician, said immigration had clearly been central to the campaign. “The Social Democrats have tightened up their proposals a bit, we’ll have to see if it works,” he said. “It is such a difficult question, it is hard to know what the best way is.”


    Posters with the faces of local candidates were plastered all over town. The main local television stations were setting up infrastructure outside the parliament building. “It is very weird to see,” he said. “It has really changed things, it is not at all what we expected from them" Robert Stenbäck, 19-year-old student.


    Robert Stenbäck, a 19-year-old student, said it has been striking how far to the right the Social Democrats have moved their immigration policy. “It is very weird to see,” he said. “It has really changed things, it is not at all what we expected from them.” Stenbäck said he didn’t much like the change and would be voting for The Alternative party, which is further to the left.


    Nordic revival

    If the Social Democrats win in Wednesday’s election, Frederiksen said she plans to try to form a one-party minority government and seek support from the left and right. "We are campaigning for a new direction for Denmark. We are therefore campaigning for a new Social Democrat minority government," Frederiksen told reporters on Tuesday.


    Political scientist Stubager suggested this could be difficult. “Negotiations are likely to be tough as the left-wing parties are demanding concessions, including on immigration; the process is likely to take several weeks, if not more,” he said.


    A Social Democrat win would represent a rare success in Europe for left-of-center parties, which have struggled with waning support in countries such as France, Germany and Italy in recent years. It would, however, be further evidence that the political left is enjoying something of a revival in its Nordic heartland, even if it remains well short of its former glory.


    Left-leaning prime ministers now have the reins in Iceland and Sweden, and won a recent election in Finland. Norway’s Labor Party won the most votes in the last election two years ago, but failed to form a coalition that could take power. While the polls have been in the Danish Social Democrats’ favor in the run-up to Wednesday, lawmaker Wammen said he still believed it would be a tight result in the end. The party came in second behind the Liberals in the European election. “We are taking absolutely nothing for granted,” Wammen said.

    Danish left set for immigrant pushback payoff – POLITICO




    Under left or right, Denmark will get ever tougher with ...

    https://www.economist.com/europe/2019/06/04/under-left-or-right-denmark-will-get-ever...
    04/06/2019 · Denmark’s general election Under left or right, Denmark will get ever tougher with migrants. The Social Democrats are likely to win the election by wooing the anti-foreigner vote

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    Denmark Election: Social Democrats Win as Populists See Heavy Losses


    Populist parties saw heavy losses in the Danish national election this week with large gains for the opposition centre-left and the liberal parties while the anti-Islamisation Stram Kurs (Hard Line) fail to enter parliament.



    The election is a significant victory for the Social Democrats which won the election with 25.9% of the vote, according to preliminary results, winning 91 of the 179 parliamentary seats according to a report from the BBC, while the formerly ruling liberal Venstre party saw its vote also grow from 19.5% to 23.8%.


    The biggest loss was for the populist Danish People’s Party (DF) whose vote collapsed from 21.1% to just 8.7%, mirroring their European Parliament election results where the party also saw heavy losses.


    Danish Prime Minister Lars Lřkke Rasmussen, leader of Venstre, admitted defeat saying: “We had a really good election, but there will be a change of government.”

    Social Democrat leader Mette Frederiksen is now expected to become the country’s new prime minister following her party’s adoption of more hardline policies on immigration, a factor likely helping the collapse of the Danish People’s Party which was formerly the main party espousing anti-mass migration policies.



    While many polls initially predicted that the anti-Islamisation Stram Kurs (Hard Line) would enter the parliament for the first time, preliminary results show the party managed to achieve 1.9% of the vote, under the 2% threshold to enter the chamber. The party and its leader, lawyer Rasmus Paludan, became infamous across Denmark for their actions which have included burning the Quran in order to make a statement regarding Islam and free speech.







    Oh you stupid Danish people you took the bait and over the next few years your going to pay for it. Expect illegal immigration to now soar, and illegal immigrant crime to sky rocket. If their is one thing the far left liberals do, it's LIE at any cost to get into power, just watch as that FAKE hard line on illegal immigration now disappears into oblivion.


    2019 Danish Social Democrats elected to govern with a promise of more hard-line policies on immigration.
    2010 British Conservatives elected to govern with a promise to reduce immigration to the tens of thousands...nine years and probably 3-million immigrants later and we're still waiting for them to fulfil their promise.
    Politicians will say and promise anything to get their hands on the levers of power and then feed everyone that voted for them a giant Shiite sandwich.




    2019 Danish Social Democrats elected to govern with a promise of more hard-line policies on immigration.

    2010 British Conservatives elected to govern with a promise to reduce immigration to the tens of thousands...nine years and probably 3-million immigrants later and we're still waiting for them to fulfil their promise.

    Politicians will say and promise anything to get their hands on the levers of power and then feed everyone that voted for them a giant Shiite sandwich.


    Denmark Election: Social Democrats Win as Populists See Heavy Losses06 Jun 2019.



    So that the people vote for your party tell them what you think they need to hear, plus a bit of electoral fraud too - pack the electoral register with immigrants and bribe the counters.

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