22 February 2020

175 happy winners

It is in interests of all children in developing countries to move to Finland or other western countries. The same is, of course, also true for adults who, from the poverty of a low standard of living, would have access to the welfare guaranteed by the Finnish social security.

Yesterday, as a result of active efforts of our government's Minister of Internal Affairs, Maria Ohisalo (Greens), the government of Finland decided to bring to our country - with taxpayers money - a total of 175 children or their single mothers from Afghanistan, Syria or other countries but residing now in refugee camps in Greece. The useful idiot of the left wing government, the Finnish Center Party, was apparently persuaded to accept the decision by a promise that failed asylum seekers illegally staying in our country would get an ankle tag to keep track of their movements.

The government's decision was probably no surprise to anyone in Finland, except for the case of single mothers. That is because prior to yesterday´s decision, the government had only spoken of children.

Actually I would not have written about this topic if the decision on these Muslim single parents would not have been included. However, that raised in my mind the question about the truthfulness of their marital status.

That was because we know from a long time ago that the official single parent status of Somali women is so common in Finland, that they cannot in any way be real single parents. Instead, these "single parents" are second or third wives of their men - according to Islamic law.

Thus, in connection with this decision, we have to ask from the Minister of the Interior how Finland will ensure that women who are now claimed to be single parents - and to be brought to our country at the expense of the Taxpayer - will not later turn out to be second or third wives, through whom their husbands can later apply for family reunification? And in due course, to bring their first wife and her children to be further maintained by working Finns?

At the same time, of course, one must bear in mind the common suspicion that some of the "children" may actually not turn out to be real children, but late teenagers or even adult men who have been sent to their journey as anchors for the parents. That is, as persons who, once having been granted an asylum, are able to reunite their families in Finland, thus further increasing the cost burden for the Finnish taxpayer.