“Burning of churches is something which could’ve been done by the intelligence. We have no proof that it is the Muslim Brotherhood who is doing this.”
“Det er hærens propaganda.” En interessant påstand han sidder i Genève og fremfører. Synd at han ikke sandsynliggører den på nogen måde. De skød så heller ikke fra minarater, havde Kalashnikovs med til ‘fredelige demonstrationer’ og havde torturkamre, som Raymond Ibrahim fortæller om? Jeg føler en akut akademikerlede grænsende til kvalme. Han besøgte Krogerup Højskole i 2007, og Tina Magaard analyserede hans dobbeltspeak i en god artikel. Jeg læser Who Needs a Democratic Egypt? og får det lidt bedre. Ramadan: Ingen bevis for at islamister har brent kirker – Der er en noget anden fremstilling af Broderskabet her:
Economist opdager at somaliere er de dårligst fungerende
Det er vist ti år siden danske socialrådgiver kaldte dem ‘uintegrerbare’. Som man kan se af grafikken, er Sverige natrligvis Europas hovedaftager af somaliere.
Somalis fare much worse than other immigrants; what holds them back? Most Somalis—Britain’s largest refugee population—do not work. They are among the poorest, worst-educated and least-employed in Britain. In a country where other refugees have flourished, why do Somalis do so badly?
Poverty is their first problem. Over 80% of Somali-speaking pupils qualify for free school meals. In Waltham Forest, a borough in east London, home to nearly 4,000 Somalis, 73% live in households on benefits. More than 50% of British Somalis rent from local councils, the highest proportion of any foreign-born population. In nearby Tower Hamlets 2010 data showed that Somalis were twice as likely as white Britons to be behind with the rent. The cost of their economic marginalisation hurts them, and is a toll on the public sector, too.
Education looks an unlikely escape route. Overcrowded houses mean children have nowhere to do their homework. In 2010-11 around 33% of Somali children got five good GCSEs, the exams taken at 16, compared with 59% of Bangladeshi pupils and 78% of Nigerian ones. Parents unable to speak English struggle. They see their children move up a year at school and assume they are doing well (in Somalia poor performers are held back). Their offspring, roped in as translators, are in no hurry to disabuse them. Britain’s Somalis, The road is long