Saturday, 1 July 2017

Headchoppers' dilemma

Poor people – lol. It’s not so easy finding a job after chopping heads off! Personally, I think the response of helping these people over to the Other Side is the correct one.

ISIS fighters returning to Europe are struggling to get jobs

Being a terrorist apparently doesn’t look good on a resume.



30 June, 2017

Members of ISIS are fleeing the Middle East and quietly returning to Europe in an attempt to rejoin society, but there’s one problem: None of them can find jobs.

A daily newspaper in Sweden, known as the Expressen, interviewed several former jihadists recently and spoke to them about how difficult it was to get hired.

I just want to forget everything,” explained 27-year-old Walad Yousef, who was one of 150 fighters to return home to Sweden in recent months.

I apply for a lot of jobs, but I can’t get any because my pictures are out there,” he said, according to the Daily Caller.

Yousef, who refuses to use his real name, added that many Swedes are worried about what the returnees will do now that they’re back in the country.

One man told the Expressen that he was afraid to talk on the record because he has “enough problems” finding a job as it is.

Some of the ex-fighters have been forced to make up stories about why they fled to the Middle East, with some claiming they were there to help civilians.

When asked about the difficulties of returning home, one former soldier acted like the newspaper had the wrong guy.

That’s very strange. Anyone can say they’re me,” he said, despite there being leaked government records detailing his allegiance to ISIS.

I mean, it’s war. Maybe someone recommended me,” the man added. “I don’t know.”

Sweden, like many other countries, has been on edge due to the numerous terror attacks that have taken place in Europe over the past few years.

Hundreds of residents have fled the country and joined up with ISIS since its inception. Authorities believe there are roughly 100 Swedes still in the Middle East fighting on the group’s behalf.

The really dangerous ones have not come back yet,” local terror expert Magnus Ranstorp told the Expressen.

The vast majority may not do anything, but they are still a danger to the authorities and it must be managed,” he said. “It is important for the police to be able to prioritize this area so that they do not become dangerous for society.”

Don’t worry! Sweden has the answer!


Sweden Gives Returning ISIS Fighters New Identities To Help Them ‘Start Over’



30 June, 2017

Hundreds of Swedish residents who went to fight for the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria have now returned to Europe and the Swedish government has given several of them “protected identities” to keep locals from finding out who they are.

The vast majority of the returning jihadist fighters keep a very low profile once they get back to Sweden as many have committed terrorist offences while in the Middle East. 27-year-old Walad Ali Yousef is one returnee that the government has given a special status protecting his identity, normally given to people under serious threat Expressen reports.

Mr Yousef, originally from the heavily migrant-populated city of Malmo, spoke to the newspaper complaining he had difficulty finding a job. “I am looking for many jobs but can not get one because my pictures are out there,” he said.

Yousef joined the Islamic State in 2014, travelling to the ISIS capital of Raqqa in Syria. Formerly a small time criminal, Yousef sent pictures of himself in Syria posing with Kalashnikov rifles to encourage his friends in Sweden to join the terror group.

39-year-old Bherlin Dequilla Gildo, also from Malmo, is now back in Sweden living under an entirely new identity. In 2012 he posted images of himself posing with dead bodies, who he claimed were “Assad’s dogs” and participated directly in killings of Syrian regime soldiers.

It is assumed that the remaining 100 or so Swedes still in the Middle East fighting for the Islamic state are the most radical. Some fear that as Kurdish troops push further into Raqqa, the Swedes will attempt to return home.

Terror expert Magnus Ranstorp said, “the really dangerous ones have not come back yet,” and added, “The vast majority may not do anything, but they are still a danger to the authorities and it must be managed. It is important for the police to be able to prioritise this area so that they do not become dangerous for society.”

While several of those returning are free, many others like Sultan Al-Amin, 31, and Hassan Al-Mandlawi, 33, have been sentenced to life in prison for their crimes committed in the city of Aleppo.

Swedish authorities have been heavily criticised for welcoming Islamic State fighters returning from the Middle East and claiming to be able to integrate them back into Swedish society.

Others have slammed the government for the fact that many fighters have been collecting state money even after they have left to go to the Middle East. One man, a former “Islamophobia expert” was able to collect thousands from the Swedish government while living in Raqqa.





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