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Swedes’ homes may be confiscated to accommodate asylum seekers using obscure legislation from 1992, the “Threat and Risk Assessment Commission” established that the Swedish government should have the option to seize property, especially summer homes, from the Swedish people in a time of crisis.
http://pamelageller.com/2015/09/europe-seizing-homes-to-house-muslim-migrants.html/

Comments

( 9 comments — Leave a comment )
fortunca
Sep. 30th, 2015 06:59 pm (UTC)
В Германии это уже происходит.
aleksand1975
Sep. 30th, 2015 07:06 pm (UTC)
Отбирают дома?
fortunca
Sep. 30th, 2015 07:14 pm (UTC)
Пока только оффисы, и рассылают письма жильцам, чтобы освободили соц.квартиры. Объвили о возможной конфискации частных (!) домов.

Edited at 2015-09-30 07:16 pm (UTC)
aleksand1975
Sep. 30th, 2015 07:18 pm (UTC)
Совсем с ума сошли
fortunca
Sep. 30th, 2015 07:21 pm (UTC)
Я в сумасшествие не верю, и вижу в этом чей-то злонамеренный заговор.
aleksand1975
Sep. 30th, 2015 07:25 pm (UTC)
Это не заговор. Это закат западной цивилизации. Перед падением римской империи римляне тоже восхищались варварами.
fortunca
Sep. 30th, 2015 07:30 pm (UTC)
Я не знала, что варварами восхищались(((
Вы правы.
aleksand1975
Sep. 30th, 2015 07:39 pm (UTC)
But we can find its origin in Plato’s cave, when we realize all we do and see is a meaningless illusion, and we seem permanently shut out from the light and truth. Alienatio mentis became almost the occupational disease of Rome’s intelligentsia. In any case, Tacitus, Rome’s greatest historian, certainly suffered from it. He despised the imperial system even though he was writing under what posterity recognized as one of Rome’s best and most enlightened rulers, the emperor Trajan. Tacitus had to admit, “The interests of peace require the rule of one man,” and since Augustus, “all preferred the safety of the present to the dangers of the past.” Still, as historian M. L. Clarke puts it, Tacitus’s head was with the empire, but his heart was with the republic. 9 He could not shake off the feeling that the reign of Augustus’s successors, which he savagely chronicled in his most widely read work, the Annals,† was only symptomatic of a deeper loss of Roman moral integrity and vitality. It was not just Caligula and Nero who were cruel and corrupt. The decay had infected all of Roman society. In Tacitus’s eyes, the only place where you could find courage, manliness, and honor anymore was not in the Roman Empire, but on the other side of its frontiers. The naked, blue-painted natives of far-off Britain (Tacitus’s father-in-lawfather-in-law had been governor there) and the Germanic tribes that crowded close to the Roman watchtowers along the Rhine seemed to Tacitus to display the kind of free manly virtues Romans once had and had lost. The shame was that the Britons and Germans didn’t realize they had it so good. When they began to adopt Roman ways, like going to the baths and building villas and attending dinner parties, Tacitus sneered, “they call it civilization when in fact it is only slavery.”

Herman, Arthur (2013-10-22). The Cave and the Light: Plato Versus Aristotle, and the Struggle for the Soul of Western Civilization (Kindle Locations 2565-2569). Random House Publishing Group. Kindle Edition.
fortunca
Sep. 30th, 2015 07:46 pm (UTC)
Интересно, спасибо!
и аналогии таки напрашиваются :(
( 9 comments — Leave a comment )

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