Denmark orders deportation of Syrian refugees

Syrian refugees are protesting for the Danish government

Syrian refugees are protesting for the Danish government

Copenhagen … News Time

Denmark has ordered Syrian refugees to leave the country. Since the Syrian capital, Damascus, was declared safe by Danish authorities in June last year, Prime Minister Matte Frederiksen has been urging Syrian refugees to return home as soon as possible. There are currently 32,000 Syrian refugees in Denmark. The social media of the Muslim world has been buzzing for a long time that the Syrians have been left helpless by their Muslim neighbors and Europe, the pioneer of humanity, is providing a safe haven to these destructive women. The fact is that 70% of Syrian refugees are hosted by Turkey. About 20% of the refugees are in Jordan and Lebanon. 3 to 4 percent have sought refuge in other Arab and Muslim countries. 5 to 6 percent of Syrians go to Europe. Denmark is a prosperous country in Northern Europe with a population of 5.8 million. Located north of the Atlantic Ocean, Norway, Denmark, Iceland, Sweden and the Faroe Islands are called Nordic or Northern countries. Norway, Denmark and Sweden are part of the Scandinavian unit based on shared culture and linguistic identity. The Danish archipelago consists of Jutland and 443 islands, large and small. A quarter of the country’s population lives in the capital, Copenhagen. Nationalist and right-wing conservatives in the United States and Europe have long campaigned against colored non-Christian immigrants, especially Muslims. French opposition leader Marine Le Pen, the Netherlands’ Geert Wilders, and Hungarian Prime Minister Victor Orban are leading the campaign. Earlier, US President Trump was the driving force behind the movement, but he has cooled down since losing the election. Fearing the popularity of the anti-Muslim movement, even liberal European liberal leaders are now changing their qiblah, the worst examples being French President Emmanuel Macron and Denmark’s Matte Frederiksen. Those who have read the graffiti and considered hate speech as the key to success.

The anti-Islam campaign in Denmark began in 2006 when the local newspaper Jyllands-Posten published blasphemous sketches. Three years earlier, an artist, Christopher Zeller, had sketched Hazrat Isa A.S, which was declared unpublishable, saying it would shock readers. The truth is that we would be as shocked at the insult to Hazrat Isa (AS) as we were at the sketch of the Holy Prophet (peace be upon him). In response to these sketches, there were provocative demonstrations and violent incidents, which were described as the general attitude of Muslims against freedom of expression. However, the matter did not go much further. Four years ago, Prime Minister Matte Frederiksen, as Leader of the Opposition, began pushing for a visa ban on refugees. She announced that she would repatriate all non-Western immigrants to North Africa and the Middle East if elected prime minister. Last year’s travel restrictions imposed by Corona reduced refugee arrivals to less than 10 percent. Earlier this year, new refugee legislation was introduced, and soon a Zero Asylum Seekers policy was announced. Since the Prime Minister is ideologically left-leaning, she pointed out that forced refugees are willing to work for less than the minimum legal wage and facilities, which puts pressure on the local workforce. As a result, workers’ wages continue to fall despite inflation. Addressing the parliament on Friday (April 23), the Prime Minister said that in order to gain popularity in the world and become a media darling, the previous governments had opened the doors of the country to foreigners. We need to be careful because the influx of so many foreigners will dissolve our culture. Syrian refugees have protested for the Danish government.

The Prime Minister’s official position is that the arrival of foreigners in Denmark is contaminating the country’s civilization with lower wages, but her Immigration Minister Mattias Tasfaye put it bluntly. Speaking to a representative of Jyllands-Posten, he reluctantly said that some of the rituals of immigrants from Muslim countries are against democratic values ​​and the government is committed to protecting the aspirations and traditions of the people. “As a result of effective government measures, the number of refugees has halved and we are now halving that,” said Mr Mattias Tasfaye. In June 2018, former Prime Minister Rasmussen proposed setting up camps for asylum seekers outside the European Union. He said that once the refugees enter the country, human rights activists start demonstrations and it is difficult for the government to expel even the undesirable elements from the country. He also spoke to leaders in Germany, the Netherlands and Austria about the issue, and Rasmussen said European leaders supported his proposal but no one dared to ring a cat’s bell.

A big issue at the time was the choice of country for the camp. North African countries such as Egypt, Algeria, Tunisia and Morocco were unprepared, and Libya was embroiled in a civil war. No country in the Middle East was ready to take the plunge, while President Erdogan said that our borders were open to the Syrians so there was no need to set up camp for Europe here. If our guests want to go to Europe or elsewhere, we are ready to provide this facility ourselves. Mr Rasmussen and Austrian Chancellor Sebastian Kurz have long sought to establish refugee camps. Meanwhile, French President Emmanuel Macron took the lead in the movement. They used the word hotspots for camps. The French president also spoke to leaders in Libya, Niger and Chad, but backed out of a backlash from human rights groups. The UN Human Rights Commission said that for those who leave their comfortable home in Syria, going to Libya or Chad is like stepping out of a frying pan and onto a stove. In Urdu we call it stuck in a fallen palm from the sky.

When Mette Frederiksen became Prime Minister of Denmark on the victory of her Social Democratic Party in the 2019 elections, she became disillusioned with the refugee camps and set a one-point agenda for the deportation of Syrian refugees. I started working in many ways. His comrades, in collaboration with the country’s conservatives, launched a vicious campaign against refugees on social media. Syrian men were said to consider women private feudal lords and to wear burqas to assure their masters of their unconditional slavery. The Syrians have locked their women in houses and burqas, while they themselves stare at white women on the beach and in the swimming pool. These actions have left local women mentally deranged. This kind of fabricated news and ridiculous sketches are common on social media. The body of all of them falls on the hijab. Exaggerated rumors about crime are being spread. If a Syrian is fined for a traffic violation, the news is published as if a great crime had been committed, and at the same time mourning the barbarism of the Syrians to touch those with a tribal nature. Didn’t pass, learned to use gears and brakes, but they don’t know the etiquette of driving. At the same time, the wealth of Saudi Arabia, the United Arab Emirates, and Qatar is mentioned in a divinatory way, as if streams of milk and honey were flowing there. Everyone is a millionaire, and these Russians have put their poor Syrian brothers on our heads.

Earlier this year, the Interior Ministry announced that after a detailed analysis of the situation in Syria and the evidence, it had concluded that the civil war there had subsided and that law and order had returned to normal. In particular, the capital and the entire province of Damascus are now perfectly safe. Following this confirmation, the Ministry of Immigration ordered the refugees to return from Denmark, and those who came to the Ministry of Immigration office to renew their refugee permits were issued exit orders. Ironically, Denmark was the first country to sign the UN Refugee Convention in 1951, when the United Nations drafted the Refugee Convention on the Protection of People Displaced by Political and Religious Discrimination and Unrest. And now it has become the first country in Europe to cancel refugee visas. How does the color sky change? So far no refugees have been forcibly deported from Denmark, but visa revocation has now become the status of illegal immigrants who can neither work nor continue their education in public schools and universities. Many landlords have asked such tenants to vacate the flat. The problem for these victims is that most of them do not have Syrian passports, and even those who have these documents have become obsolete due to expiration. Diplomatic relations between Syria and Denmark have been strained since Jyllands-Posten published blasphemous sketches in 2005. There was a strong reaction throughout the Muslim world, and angry mobs set fire to the Danish embassy in Damascus. Denmark’s position was that all this was due to the negligence of the Syrian government. The host government promised to pay for the building’s repairs, but the issue has not been resolved. Due to Corona, diplomatic relations between the two countries have been severed since March last year, and it is not possible for refugees to obtain new passports and travel documents. Another major issue is Bashar al-Assad’s suspicions about refugees. They consider those who emigrated from the country as cowards, traitors and tools of the enemy. The country’s intelligence agencies are concerned that Turkey has set up an integrated training program to lure Syrian refugees and discredit Bashar al-Assad, and has hired psychologists to do so.

Due to the lack of diplomatic relations, it is not possible for Denmark to send refugees back to Syria by plane, so those whose permits have been revoked are being transferred to deportation centers, which are practically prisons. It is certain that Syria will not agree to take them back, which means that the destitute will spend a long time in useless camps where women, men and children are kept separately, ie Young children are separated from their parents. President Trump also separated Spanish immigrant children from their parents. Europe’s response to the Syrian abuse has been mixed. Many people are protesting against it. Amnesty International, the United Nations Human Rights Commission (HRC) and the international organization Human Rights Watch (HRW) have called on Prime Minister Frederickson to be reasonable.

On the other hand, European nationalists, especially Geert Wilders and French opposition leader Marine Le Pen, are calling Denmark’s move the first drop of rain. Marine Le Pen scoffed at President Emmanuel Macron, saying that a small Denmark was more courageous than a permanent member of the Security Council and a nuclear-armed superpower that would protect the economy, society and culture. Just a few days ago, the United Kingdom and earlier the European Union expressed grave concern over the abuse of Uighurs. EU foreign policy chief Joseph Borrell has strongly condemned the decision to move Uighur Muslims to camps for mental training, but now an active member of the European Union is using the same cruel tactics. And using force against the Syrians.


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