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Swedes Reject the Left, but Don’t Expect Much To Change

The election results in Sweden send a clear message that the population is growing tired of rampant crime, unrestricted immigration, identity politics and the “Green” agenda. But even with a new government influenced by the conservative Sweden Democrats, it’s unlikely that much will change.

STOCKHOLM, SWEDEN — On Wednesday evening local time, Swedish Prime Minister Magdalena Andersson of the Social Democrats announced her resignation as the center-right parties – the winners of Sunday’s election – began talks in preparation of forming the country’s new government.

The Swedes sent a clear message in the elections, making the Sweden Democrats the second largest party and rejecting the Left’s climate change and globalist agendas as well as open immigration. The Green Party (Miljöpartiet) and the Center Party (Centerpartiet) – the parties driving the hardest for these issues – both performed far worse than expected in the elections to the Swedish Riksdag (parliament).

A recently formed Islamist party, Partiet Nyans (Nuance Party) managed to divert votes from the ruling Social Democrats – despite the fact that the latter campaigned heavily in migrant-dominated areas. There have been several reports of election fraud, in some cases of election workers hiding certain parties’ ballots or placing them in a location where others could view the voter’s selection. One Social Democrat politician was caught handing out pre-stuffed ballot envelopes in an area with a large immigrant population.


What’s clear is that the Swedes overwhelmingly reject the extreme agenda of the Green Party – which has been instrumental in shutting down fully-functional nuclear power plants – in one case, even one that was newly upgraded for hundreds of millions of dollars. The Green Party, which usually garners votes just above the 4 percent barrier to parliament, has had an undue and suspiciously powerful impact on Swedish government policies for over a decade – most likely since they are completely sworn to the Agenda 2030 plan and other globalist projects.

With energy prices soaring and essential infrastructure under threat, people have now started to wake up to this bizarre reality. Although heavily promoted by mainstream and public service media, the Green Party only garnered 5 percent of the votes. Both the Social Democrats and the Green Party – as well as the highly biased media – attempted to blame the self-inflicted energy crisis on Russia and the Ukraine war, but the public didn’t buy it – especially since experts came out and debunked this explanation with evidence of a deliberate, politically driven sabotage of Sweden’s energy sector over the past decade.


The biggest winner in the election, the Sweden Democrats (Sverigedemokraterna) – now the country’s second largest party with 20.6 percent of the votes up to the current count – is unlikely to be the party to form government in a center-right coalition between the Moderate Party (Moderaterna), the Christian Democrats (Kristdemokraterna) and the Liberal Party (Liberalerna). Despite the fact that most of the party’s ugly history has been overcome by the means of purging members with a far-right past over several years and dropping ethno-nationalism for a more inclusive ideology, other parties are still hesitant to fully embrace the party – and many Swedes are scared to tell their friends and neighbors that they voted for a party which the media and opposing politicians label “extreme right.” But being “extreme right” in Sweden simply means to not accept the entire world as state-dependent immigrants, to restore law and order and preserve whatever’s left of traditional Swedish culture.

It is more likely that the Moderate Party’s leader, Ulf Kristersson, will become prime minister in a new government. Kristersson is an interesting character in so much as he seems pretty much devoid of it. A well-dressed, slender and tan man with a muted and controlled expression, Kristersson has the image of a CFO of a major corporation. But despite the fact that Kristersson was able to “wake up” during the televised debates against the Social Democrat leader Magdalena Andersson, nobody in Sweden seems to know who he really is. What we do know is that Kristersson is a member of the World Economic Forum and was one of few politicians in Sweden who supported the introduction of COVID-19 passports, back when that issue was being pushed by globalist leaders in other countries.


However, the coming impact and parliamentary power of the Sweden Democrats cannot be ignored. Many Swedes are upset about the security situation in the country, with daily shootings, sexual assaults and gang-related crimes taking place even in smaller towns. For a decade now – maybe longer – the Social Democrats have promised to “break the gangs” – but the situation has deteriorated rather than improved. It is common knowledge that the organized crime plaguing Swedish cities mostly consist of young men who are immigrants or second-generation immigrants from the Middle East, Africa and Eastern Europe.

The Swedish Left claims that the rampant crime is caused by socio-economic inequalities, but the public no longer seems to buy that explanation. After all, Sweden provides all the benefits of the welfare state on steroids – free education, universal healthcare plus a myriad of programs aimed at assisting “disenfranchised” youth with training, employment and self-development.

It rather seems that the criminals are choosing this path due to the promise of easy money, status and a cultural trend that celebrates a gangster lifestyle. Swedes are highly reliant on law enforcement for their protection – owning a gun for self-protection, for example – is virtually impossible in Sweden. At the same time, police have in recent years shown to be more or less helpless in the face of the gangs and in some cases avoid going into certain neighborhoods, where even small children greet them with hails of rocks and glass bottles. Swedes are overall dissatisfied with the performance of law enforcement, which has severely eroded public trust in the state and the social contract.

Now, crime has moved out of poorer neighborhoods and into middle-class areas and small towns, creating a sense of ever-present insecurity among the regular population. In many ways, Sweden serves as a warning to the United States in regard to what happens when law enforcement capitulates in the face of crime – something that we are now seeing in this country thanks to the “defund the police” movement and the stripping of law enforcement’s duties and authority. In Sweden, this has had a severe psychological effect on individual officers as well – cops have openly declared that they feel they don’t have the backing of their command due to political influence on everyday policing.


The artificially created climate “activist” Greta Thunberg – a project of Swedish media entrepreneur Ingmar Rentzhog – and many other Swedish influencers and popular artists came out to urge Swedes not to vote for the Right, but this did not have the desired effect at all. Conversely, we saw Swedes rebelling against the political correctness of the Left at the voting booth, despite the fact that no powder was spared in thwarting this possibility. The Social Democrats even came out at a press conference a few days before the election, claiming that the Sweden Democrats were a “threat to democracy and national security.” This effort was ridiculed even in mainstream media, and completely backfired on the ruling party. Though highly conformist and traditionally cautious, Swedes are anything but stupid – and in this case, with such overkill, the Social Democrats went too far even for the more moderate electorate to be convinced.

Even if Sweden gets a new government that will to some degree be influenced by the conservative values represented by the Sweden Democrats – law and order and restrictions on immigration – it is unlikely that much will change under Ulf Kristersson in terms of the globalist agenda and climate change policies of the country. Perhaps they will be slightly toned down and run in the background. But maybe it will provide some breathing room and an inflection point for the Swedish people in terms of the social and societal engineering that they have been the target of for many decades now, and enable them to truly defend their freedom.

The most positive takeaway from the election is that Swedes have finally found the courage to resist and reject the domination of a duplicitous Left, which has used all the resources of the state, academia and media to manipulate them in a war over language and meaning – making many people internalize a bizarre form of false guilt and self-devaluation. This war is being waged all over the Western world, where governments minimize and vilify the legitimate concerns of their own populations as a tool of domination. But in Sweden, that spell has now been broken.