Seneste opdatering: 26/4-17 kl. 2302
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Syv grader var det på Kvæsthusbroen, der nu hedder Ofelia Plads på grund af Det Kgl. Teaters skuespilhus. Et navn så kikset og kommunalt, at jeg ikke vil bruge det. Hop i varme spabade på havnen i København © Snaphanen, klik for helskærm.

Sweden has turned a corner

Compared to many (perhaps most) visitors and contributors to this site, my own awakening to the dangers of Islam came late — around 2010. Despite the mountain of evidence — and bodies — piling up, I did not see the problem. The steady drumbeat of political correctness that was the soundtrack to my life from university onwards had all but closed my mind to anything outside the narrow confines of The Narrative. I have to thank the cartoonists at Jyllands-Posten, the heroic Lars Vilks and the late Christopher Hitchens for throwing a bucket of ice-cold water in my face. [..]

To me, the current situation in Sweden is akin to observing capital markets in action. Once a market has gone too far in one direction, the trend has to reverse as the current trajectory is unsustainable. The question is always when. I have discovered over the years (to my cost) that just because an outcome is highly likely, or even inevitable, it does not mean it is imminent. The market moves when it is good and ready, and not before. When I read articles/comments about Sweden by people who don’t live here, and have perhaps never even visited, I get the feeling that the country is a lost cause, headed for dhimmitude. I understand why someone might reach that conclusion, but I can assure you it is erroneous. Yes, there will be more attacks, more victims of Islamic terror, more rapes, more rocks hurled at the police in occupied neighbourhoods and more bouts of PC insanity. But each transgression will only serve to energise the counter-trend that is still in its infancy. SE det hele: Sweden has turned a corner

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Posted: 26 april 2017 - 23:34 - Svar

Jeg hader tattoo, men ….

Britta Due Andersen

Posted: 27 april 2017 - 09:44 - Svar

Jeg tænker bare på alle de fremtidige omkostninger vores sundhussystem kan blive udsat for pga af denne mode.

Henning Jensen

Posted: 27 april 2017 - 09:48 - Svar

Herligt billede af to skønne kvinder. En i badet, og en af Tuborgs store “gyldne kvinder” på “bordet”.
Livsbekræftende – i en ellers så trist tid.

Peter Buch

Posted: 27 april 2017 - 12:14 - Svar

Contrary to popular belief, medieval people actually liked to wash. They particularly enjoyed soaking in hot tubs and, as late as the mid- thirteenth century, most towns and even villages had public bath houses not unlike the Japanese do today. The conversion of forest into arable land had reduced the supply of wood, however, and the bath houses began to shut down because of the expense of heating the water. They tried
using coal, but decided that burning coal gave off unhealthy fumes (They were right, by the way) and abandoned the use of the stuff. By the mid-fourteenth century, only the rich could afford to bathe during the
cold Winter months, and most of the population was dirty most of the time, even if they did not enjoy being so



Posted: 27 april 2017 - 20:01 - Svar

Spabad i frostvejr – lige noget for CO2-bevidste tatoverede speltdamer.

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