The Norwegian deterioration. Why do we allow it?

Tuesday, 14 August 2018

A recent taxi ride in Oslo was a selfless experience. It quickly turned out that the driver was unable to communicate with us, either in Norwegian or English.

We are still uncertain about which country he came from, but his attire and appearance suggested that he was from an African country. Eventually, we understood that he had only been here for approx. 2 months. Now the undersigned is a great supporter of newcomers to Norway to work and contribute to the community. Such initiatives are welcome. Skin color and religion are completely insignificant. But it’s important that they have the right qualifications for the job they receive.

taxi Tour

The experience of the taxi driver has raised some questions, which include qualifications and understanding of responsibilities. After blowing through two traffic lights on “reddish”, as well as having overlooked the bullying a couple of times, we demanded that he stopped so we got off. The first thought was to report them to the police and taxi center, but with a previous experience fresh in memory it was concluded that it was a waste of time. In retrospect, it turns out that declaring fallit is that one no longer cares about notifying the authorities of offenses which in the worst case can lead to death. What has happened to Norway and Norwegians? What is the reason for our ever increasing indifference?

Society and development

That’s the way development goes, said a good friend and neighbor when she was told about our experience. Yes, so that’s the reason. But, why do we allow it then? The development can be controlled! Are not we who choose which way to go? What is clear is that Norway, our country, is not able to cope with the huge ethnographic change that forces Europe through. What might be worse is that the strategy for our population increase has omitted significant measures that would have helped the transition that Norway is now in.

The northernmost people are good people who have learned about formation and behavior, which is embodied in us over generations. This has resulted in us becoming the ones we are, a peaceful people who have undergone “Norwegian” rules of conduct so that we can coexist with our countrymen in peace and tolerance. Now this image is highly threatened.

For example, a walk through Oslo city center can quickly become a risky affair. Before, it was possible that you might be young in some places late night or at night. Today, unfortunately, it applies throughout the day. What is the reason for this development? We all know the answer. An uncontrolled limit of population flow greater than what the public apparatus is able to absorb is the cause. Everybody, except the political authorities, seems to understand this. Or maybe they know it, but choose to sacrifice our society for ideological reasons or for political stools.

Where are the authorities?

Why is it, for example, that the authorities allow foreign drug traffickers to play free space in Oslo? For years, we have heard that drugs are the main cause of most of the winning crime. Why, for example, do not all these Nigerian or Eastern European drug addicts, almost taped along the sidewalk of Storgata in Oslo, from the country? What are they here to order?

The negative part of the change in society is more apparent for each day. The incomprehensible is that the authorities, those whose mission to serve and protect the people do not do what they must do. We no longer accept the argument that money is missing. Norway has surely money that is now clearly used in all political hassle around the world.

Now you could have confronted the chief of police, the mayor or even the prime minister. They would have said the same as last they talked about the issue, if they ever did. So, blah blah blah, svada. Certainly, the authorities sometimes announce one whose efforts are in various areas of justice policy. But it all seems like a kind of “ad hoc” commitment broadcast to defend its political existence and not to reassure the population.

Social Threats

So what social threats are we facing? One can mention everything from drug trafficking, foreign crimes raid across the country, outbreaks of the outcrops and luxury cars disappearing across the border, hundreds of violence against elderly and disabled people, ravages of housing and, not least, government defamation through NAV fraud. .

These criminal activities are so extensive that they even have their own weekly broadcast on TV2 with the program Åsted Norway. During the program, the audience is encouraged to call in with tips to the police about where they, as foreigners, are found to be criminals. Are we not at the wrong end of the problem here? Should not these have been stopped before they entered the country? It is a paradox that the self-evacuation started has become entertainment. We live in a country of origin.

This mindset, which for the undersigned began with a cab ride, will probably not stop before development turns. Just the idea that more of the 3,000 taxi drivers in Oslo may lack the same qualifications as the above driver is scary. Should not anyone who carries on passenger transport hold a Norwegian certificate, with a smooth running course, dark driving, that is, the whole traffic package? After all, they hold responsibility for human life during the transport mission. The reason why my driver is in the driver’s seat that day are the absent requirements Norway should have in terms of qualifications and responsibilities, the lack of control of service providers, and the total absence of respect that unfortunately many foreign cultural displays for our country and our hospitality.

“You must use the right gear to get the job done,” used an old sledge teacher to say. Now the country is approaching quickly when there is no way back. Should we really allow that to happen? It’s time to save our country. We need to get the right tool in place.

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