October 7, 2019
They’re just collecting the welfare Swedes won’t collect.
Just under 90 per cent of the asylum seekers who came to Sweden at the height of the migrant crisis and have gained permanent residency are unemployed.
Of the 40,019 migrants with permanent residency status who are eligible to work, only 4,574 of them support themselves independently through working, according to Statistics Sweden’s integration database for health insurance and labour market studies (LISA).
A further 9,970 migrants receive money to study in Sweden, while another 18,405 are on municipal welfare programmes. Eight of the ten municipalities which took in the most migrants per population in 2015 also have unemployment rates far above the national average, Aftonbladet reports.
The municipality of Ljusnarsberg took in the most migrants per population, 230 per 1,000 people, and currently has an unemployment rate of over ten per cent.
This was impossible to predict.
But thankfully, Swedes figured out a solution for this.
Professor and economist Per Lundborg said the solution to the problem is to create more jobs that do not require large amounts of training or education.
“Sweden is one of the most high-tech countries in the world, where we streamline simpler jobs. Therefore, the knowledge gap is too large for many of the refugee immigrants who come here,” Lundborg noted.
They’re going from “we need to bring invaders to do the jobs Whites won’t do” to “we need to invent simpler jobs because the invaders can’t do the ones they supposedly came here to do in the first place!”
Sweden is the funniest country in the universe.
The figures come only days after the European Union statistics agency Eurostat revealed that Sweden was now 24th out of 28 member states in terms of unemployment.
Figures released last year showed a stark contrast between the native Swedish unemployment rate and the foreign-born unemployment rate. As a result, many municipalities which took in a high number of asylum seekers in 2015 have recently announced major financial troubles, some on the verge of bankruptcy.
Germany, which took in the most asylum seekers during the 2015 crisis, has seen similar problems getting migrants into work. A 2017 report claimed that the district of Salzlandkreis in Saxony-Anhalt had a migrant unemployment rate of 96.3 per cent.
No problem, I’m sure some genius university professors are trying to figure out how to bring back subsistence farming and charcoal burning as we speak.
And then everything will be fine, and all the pensions will be paid.
And let’s not forget how they stimulate the auto industry