Earlier this month Czech author Katerina Janouch also said there was an increase of citizens wanting to learn how to shoot.
She has since been criticised for “spreading Russian propaganda” with Swedish Prime Minister Stefan Lofven branding her statements “strange”.
He said: “Respect for the Swedish and Nordic model remains, we combine productivity with equality, good working conditions for employees with productive and efficient business and welfare that helps. There is a strong belief in that.”
In 2015, Sweden’s public sector was caught off guard as it received more than 160,000 asylum applications with a population of just 9.5million.
Sweden has been plunged into a ‘low intensive civil war’, Peter said
The unparalleled growth sparked warnings the public services could not absorb the impact as the country has seen a surge in crime and violent incidents since the migrant crisis started.
In February 2016, the National Criminal Investigation Service was forced to admit more than 50 areas in were now labelled as “no-go zones” as sex crimes, attacks on police, drug dealing and children carrying weapons were common occurrences.
Leaping to the defence of Ms Janouch, Peter, a retired Swedish citizen who has witnessed the changes in the country at first hand, said the author had not exaggerated the increasing despair gripping the Nordic nation.
“Katerina pointed out there are a number of areas in Sweden where the police, fire services, emergency services, won’t go and they are not the only ones,” the former software worker said.
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A willingness to be the kindest country in the bloc has created this problem
“The number of refugees and the concentration is larger in these areas and it’s like a snowball, once the snowball gathers momentum, it can start moving on its own.”
Adding European values had to be protected, Peter continued: “The basic European values, the foundations on which we have built our society, we need to preserve them.
“On asylum and immigration, I think it’s impossible for a welfare state to tell the rest of the world ‘welcome, we’ll provide our benefits to you’, that’s not doable.
“Ultimately I think the right to asylum should be more of a right to protection temporarily than a lifetime solution. Many people come here without a real intent to work and additionally, we don’t necessarily have a lot of employment possibilities for people who don’t speak the language and are barely literate.
“These issues are very hard to discuss in the interest of political correctness and as long as you can’t discuss it the solutions won’t come out.”
Peter also lashed out against the political establishment in Sweden as he insisted they were refusing to find suitable solutions to the unprecedented problems because it would be admitting they had caused the issue to begin with.
Delivering a damning assessment of the state of Sweden, the former engineer said: “They don’t have a solution and the problem they are facing is that they got us into this mess and any solution or remedial actions are going to be the same as to acknowledge they were guilty of putting the country in this situation.
“Naivety and a willingness to be the kindest country in the bloc has created this problem.”
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In these composite images, a comparison has been made between a scene at a key location during the height of the 2015 migrant crisis last year and the situation there now
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In this composite image a comparison has been made between a scene at a key location during the height of the 2015 migrant crisis last year and the situation there now
Sweden was caught off guard as it received more than 160,000 asylum applications in 2015
He added: “I think it went wrong when immigrants went from assimilating into the country and into the communities to establishing their own cultures.”
Expressing his concern over the increasing turmoil plaguing Sweden, Peter said his country had descended into a “low intensive civil war”.
The Swede said: “These are essentially areas taken over by other cultures, they are not interested in mingling with the rest of the nationals in Sweden.
“You could view it as a low intensive civil war that is going on between these immigrant areas and the rest of the country.”
Since the Second World War liberal Sweden has prided itself on helping migrants in need, however many areas in the welcoming country have now turned into battlegrounds as citizens are afraid to go outside.