A 22-year-old Lebanese female aid worker has become the first person to be murdered by a nonwhite refugee-invader inside an asylum center after being stabbed to death in a frenzied attack by a 15-year-old “unaccompanied minor.”
According to a report in the Göteborgs-Posten newspaper, a 15-year-old “asylum seeker” attacked the girl, now identified as a Lebanese woman living in Sweden and employed at the “refugee center for unaccompanied minors aged 14 to 17” in Mölndal, western Sweden.
The 22-year-old victim was stabbed several times by the frenzied attacker, and was taken to a nearby hospital but died shortly after her arrival. Police described the crime scene as “messy and blood-covered.”
The invader is currently under arrest, and because of his age, will only be charged with manslaughter, Swedish police said.
Klas Friberg, regional police chief in western Sweden, told the local media that the security of the “accommodations should be reviewed” but that he did not believe it could have been avoided by a greater police presence.
The attack had, he said, “occurred in a relatively closed environment” and thus it was unlikely that it could have been prevented.
“However, it is certain that when this investigation has proceeded a bit further, we will have to consider the issue of security [of the invader centers].”
He added that the police expected an increase in violence from the nonwhites as their asylum applications are rejected, and they face imminent deportation.
The attack comes as other reports revealed that violence is becoming “increasingly common” in Sweden’s invader accommodations.
The number of incidents of violence and threats in “asylum accommodation” has more than doubled from 2014 to 2015, according to the Swedish Migration Board.
In 2014, they reported 148 incidents of threats and violence among the invaders, against staff and the agency’s accommodation and facilities, but last year, this figure had risen to 322.
The attack came as National Police Commissioner Dan Eliasson requested the government to provide his police force with 4,100 additional officers “to fight terrorism, carry out migrant deportations, and police asylum accommodations.”
Speaking to Swedish Radio program P1 Morgon, Eliasson said that “We are forced to respond to many disturbances in asylum reception centers. In some places, this takes significant police resources. This was not the case six months ago and it means that we won’t be able to respond as effectively in other areas.”
Since September, he said, the Swedish police have been forced to “ruthlessly re-prioritize their activities, and a number of routine duties have been suspended.”
He added that “crime prevention” and “police presence in the community” were just two of the normal patrols which have been stopped.
In addition, he said, the police have been forced to reduce traffic policing and the fight against drug-related crime, with only the most serious cases still being assigned to detectives.
Swedish police spokesman Thomas Fuxborg told the Göteborgs-Posten that they were now receiving “several calls a week” over invader-related violence “in various places that we had not anticipated, and this has given us a lot of extra work.”