Liberals in Norway are besides themselves with the announcement by the head of that country’s National Police Immigration Service (Politiets Utlendingsenhet, or PU) that the record number of deportations of nonwhite invaders is directly linked to a dramatic fall in the crime rate in that country.
PU head Kristin Kvigne, speaking in an interview in the Dagsavisen newspaper, said that the increased deportations “save Norwegian society much money. It costs money to process people in the courts and to jail them.
People have been deported because their asylum applications have been rejected in terms of the Dublin Agreement, the international agreement which governs asylum seeker applications, she added.
Recent official figures show the PU has deported 824 nonwhite invaders—mostly failed asylum seekers—in October this year alone, the highest number of people deported in a month throughout the PUs history. If the current trend continues, the PU will “reach its target” of deporting at least 7,100 people this year, meaning that at least 20 per day are being sent home.
Of the 5876 people deported this year so far, the majority have already been found guilty of criminal acts, Kvigne said. She said it was thus “important to view the high number of deportations made by PU in the context of falling crime rates across the country.”
She said that Norway has a voluntary repatriation program, where “asylum seekers” are paid to return to their home countries, but few take up the offer and most have to be forcibly deported.
Earlier reports from Norway revealed that the wave of nonwhite invaders pretending to be asylum seekers are well overrepresented in crime statistics, and that they are charged with twice as many crimes per head of population as Norwegians.
Researchers estimated there were 18,000 “asylum seekers” or people without papers in Norway in 2010, out of a total population of just under 5 million, or about 0.4 percent of the population.
The large number of nonwhite criminals in Norwegian prisons—normally one of the most peaceful societies in the world—has put such a strain on that nation’s small number of jails that its authorities have recently been forced to enter into an agreement with the Netherlands to lease jail space there.
Norway’s Minister of Justice, Anders Anundsen, said in a press statement: “We inherited a challenging situation from the last government with too few prison cells. In order to expand capacity in the short term, we have started a dialogue with Dutch authorities on renting prison cells in the Netherlands. At the moment, the backlog in Norway is at 1,300 custodial sentences and there is a great demand for prison space.”