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If they can stop taking pictures of burned out cars or reinterpreting rape statistics to suit their agenda. A cameraman for the Swedish equivalent of the BBC asked me why this had to be politicised at all; why couldn't it just be that someone put an explosive device in a bin?One young girl of 27 — let's call her Lucy— is now terrified of going out alone. I saw it in action when I ran to the scene of an unexploded hand grenade in a bin outside the police station of a no-go area of town, near a mosque. I looked at him and wondered which one of us was mad.The situation now is so tense that it is impossible for me to go to, say, the supermarket to get some milk.Parwin, a Christian lady, blamed the mosques: it is because of all the things they are teaching in the mosque. They should close the mosque because that is where these kids have learned these bad things.I was ready to blame their religion, snarling at a regressive ideology which keeps women in the kitchen. One lady explained: there is a strange moral code here in Rinkeby.You are much more exposed to crime if you are not a Muslim.Even if they are only observations from a single white female with no security and suffering protestor fatigue. Then two women grabbed me and told me not to make this about the mosque, not to make this a Muslim issue. Within twelve hours of my landing in Sweden, an asylum centre was burned down, arson suspected; a hand grenade was planted in a bin, either for the police or the mosque; and another hand grenade exploding, injuring one in Malmö.And I've found it all here in plain sight for anyone to see or hear – if they’re listening. This was about the police — nothing to do with migrants. Whether this noisy stuff matters or not is open to debate. I am in utter disbelief that this is Sweden in the 21st century, a country idolised for its ultra-advanced ideals.
But in a world of polarised news, there still have to be some truths waiting to be told.
Fuelled by the oxygen of publicity, they performed here last week in Rinkeby, nicknamed 'Little Mogadishu': looting, rioting, burning out cars.
While liberals countered with accusations of fake news, the right highlighted the chaos caused in this town where 90% of Rinkeby residents are foreign.
She lives near a busy shopping centre which draws migrants from no-go zones, and dreads her walk to work and home. Like little billy goat gruff, she runs across, carrying her safety spray. She knows the latest rape cases by heart, quotes them to me, the words tumbling out, a long line of horrible happenings. Her apartment was broken into last week in the middle of the day. Not in case the migrants attack again, but because the feminists will come after her and hound her as a racist for speaking out. Later I went back to walk the no-go suburbs, ending up back in the centre of the town.
Under the bridge near her flat a gang of men gathers. She is waiting for her turn to be added to the list. The burglars took her laptop and her car keys, and later her car. A week earlier this place was torched and looted as the world looked on. Frustrated, I asked a few of them what they were doing, what was the point, what they would ever achieve by standing about.
Where the public broadcaster wants me to accept a hand grenade in a bin is normal.