Increasing numbers of Finnish people are taking to public protest marches against the nonwhite invasion of their country, spurred into action by the news that there has been a dramatic spike in rapes carried out by “asylum seekers.”
The most prominent rape case—in other words, the one which the controlled media has reported on the most—took place at the end of November in the northern town of Kemepele.
In that attack, two nonwhite invaders—identified as Afghanis—were arrested in the local “asylum center” after a 14-year-old Finnish girl was brutally attacked and raped.
According to coverage of the attack in the Finland Times, the 14-year-old was attacked by two invaders aged 15 and 17 at 10:30 p.m. on November 23. Two locals arrived at the scene after the incident and called for help.
The arrest was made after the police dog patrol followed the trail of the suspects to an apartment where the two nonwhites were found. They were then arrested on suspicion of aggravated rape and aggravated child abuse.
Local reaction was not long in the coming. About 300 people marched in a procession from nearby Oulu to the place where the teenage girl was raped, shouting slogans against the invaders and holding signs demanding that they be sent away.
The invader center at Kempele where the nonwhites were arrested.
The invader center—set up specifically to house “young” nonwhites, was also subjected to a series of attacks with stones, fireworks, and what the police described as “intrusions.”
As a result, the authorities decided to move the invader center away “to ensure their security.”
The Finland Times said that the “two cases were the only ones covered by the media, and the police admitted on Friday that actually 10 such incidents were under investigation.”
Finnish Prime Minister Juha Sipilä—an outspoken supporter of the nonwhite invasion—met with law-enforcement agencies last week to discuss a new proposed law whereby a “person convicted of aggravated crimes could be deported from the country quickly.” The bill is scheduled to be tabled in parliament in the spring. It is expected that at least two-thirds of “asylum seekers” will be denied asylum because they are not refugees in any sense.
According to reports, the police and the interior ministry have reported that “disorderliness and violence have increased in reception centers and its environs,” and blamed both “asylum seekers” and native Finns for the situation.
The reference to the native Finns is based on the fact that there have been a number of attacks on invader centers in Finland over the past few weeks as locals give vent to their opposition to the invasion.
On November 23, five Finns were arrested after a failed attempt to burn down an invader center in Heikinharju, Oulu. The same day, the Imatra invader center in southeastern Finland was attacked with a smoke bomb thrown into the building’s courtyard at 12.30 a.m.