Sweden: Easter Car Burnings

The New Observer
March 31, 2016

Nonwhite “immigrant” violence ripped apart the Swedish suburb of Hovsjö in the city of Södertälje, with brick throwing, car burnings, and attacks on police starting over the Easter weekend.

The trouble started on Thursday evening, when police and the fire brigade were called to a burning car in Hovsjö—and were met with nonwhite mobs throwing bricks and setting additional fires.



The riot quickly escalated, with large fireworks also being fired at the police. At least two other vehicles were burned, and another one damaged severely.

The nonwhites set up burning tires on pedestrian overpasses, and bombarded the police with what appeared to be large fireworks.

Södertälje police were forced to request reinforcements from Stockholm, some twenty miles away.

According to the Länstidningen newspaper report of the events, the larger number of police patrol were eventually able to bring the nonwhites under control, although arrest operations carried out past midnight.

Later that night, however, just after two o’clock, two more cars were burned out in a townhouse area in Alby, a municipal area of the Botkyrka Municipality within the greater Stockholm area. Like Hovsjö, Alby is completely overrun with nonwhite “immigrants.”

Stockholm police spokesman Tove Hägg said that police had been deployed all over Alby during the evening, and they had identified a “large gang of youths” who had gathered outside a pizzeria near where the cars had been burned.

The violence continued once again the next evening, with more car torching and mob violence.

Car arson has become a tactic of choice for the nonwhites in the Stockholm area, copying a habit that their cousins in France have had for many years.

According to another report in the Länstidningen, some 54 vehicles have been burned in Södertälje since the beginning of 2016, averaging out at one every two days.

The extent of the increase in arson attacks can be seen by the fact that in previous years the fire brigade attended to around 100 such incidents per year.