According to the NRK, police figures from Olso reveal that over the past three years, they have investigated a total of 41 cases of rape in that city. All of these assaults, reports NRK, were carried out by "non-western immigrants to Norway."
According to the Norwegian police, the rapists terrorising the beautiful white women of Oslo are of "a Kurdish or African background" and all have one thing in common, "namely the use of gross violence."
How about that.
This news follows an earlier report in the leading Norwegian paper Aftenposten, that 33,000 asylum seekers have arrived in Norway without a passport or ID documentsÂ since 2005, and that most of them are still in Norway.
According to the Aftenposten, police say there are "several reasons why a large number of asylum seekers dispose of their ID documents.
"One is that many fear that it may be revealed that they have earlier applied for asylum in other countries."
Who would have thought?
All this reminds me of the section on Norway in my book, The Immigration Invasion: Chapter 6: Chapter Six -- Europe under Attack: Denmark, Norway, Sweden and Finland
Norway, with a population of 4.7 million, has long had a liberal immigration and asylum policy, and as a result became home to increasing numbers of immigrants, foreign workers and asylum-seekers from various parts of the world.
In 2006, immigration accounted for more than half of Norway's population growth. In that year, official statistics from Statistics Norway Bureau (SSB) showed a record 45,800 immigrants arriving in Norway -- 30 percent higher than 2005.
At the beginning of 2007, there were 415,300 persons in Norway with an immigrant background (that is, immigrants, or born of immigrant parents), comprising 8.8 percent of the total population.
Official figures claim that 350,000 of these were from a 'non-Western' background, including Pakistanis, Iraqis, Somalis and Vietnamese. At least 35,000 Pakistanis were congregated in Oslo, most of whom entered the country legally as workers or through family reunification programmes.
At the beginning of 2005, 32 percent of first-generation immigrants had lived in Norway for less than five years, while 16 percent had lived in Norway for 25 years or more. A high proportion of immigrants from Iraq and Somalia have lived in Norway for less than five years -- 57 and 55 percent respectively.
As of January 2005, Norway's refugee population was more than 107,000, or 2.3 percent of the population of that country. Refugees from Iraq, Bosnia-Herzegovina, Somalia, Iran and Vietnam made up the largest groups.
The non-white immigrants continue to have much higher birth rates than native Norwegians, with the result that the youth demographics show a large preponderance in favour of the non-Norwegian population. This will, like all European countries, make itself felt within the next two generations, once all these immigrant children reach adulthood.
In 2005, 64,000 children were born in Norway of two foreign-born parents, compared to only 13,800 people born to parents of European origin.
At current rates of Third World population growth, Oslo will have a non-white majority within two and a half decades. The primary driver is the higher immigrant birth rate which combines with a far lower native Norwegian reproduction rate.
During 2004, the immigrant population increased by 17,000, distributed between 3,800 people born in Norway of two foreign-born parents and 13,200 first-generation immigrants.
By 2008, Third World immigration had ensured that at least 25 percent of Oslo's population had a non-Norwegian background. Data from the city and state statistics bureau shows that of Oslo's 560,484 residents, 137,878 were immigrants.
The largest single immigrant group continues to be from Pakistan, with 20,313 living in Oslo. Next in line is Somalia, with 9,708 immigrants and Sweden, with 7,462. Other countries with relatively large immigrant groups in Oslo include Sri Lanka, Iraq, Turkey, Vietnam and Iran.
This ever increasing Third World population is reflected in the country's crime rates. In 2004, a report by the NIBR (Norwegian Institute for Urban and Regional Research) warned that "ethnic gangs can give Norway the kind of immigrant-related organised crime that accompanied waves of migration to the USA."
Author of the report, Dr. Inger-Lise Lien, wrote: "If we look at youth under the age of 19 charged with crimes in Oslo, immigrants are unfortunately largely overrepresented. In certain Oslo districts -- Furuset, Stovner and Gamle Oslo -- gang criminality has a grip. Criminal gangs becoming solid organisations is a sign in international research of an incipient mafia structure being built."
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