Sweden Suspends Postal Service in “No Go Zone” Deemed Unsafe

Even if Sweden does not admit (officially) the existence of no-go zones on its territory, we just got word about the Swedish postal service in Rinkeby suspending its operations. Why? Well, because the area is not safe for postal workers, imagine that.

In case you did not know, Rinkeby is the Swedish equivalent of Brussels’ Moleenbek, i.e. a predominantly muslim immigrant quarter, infested with radical islamists and jihadis.

Until now, Sweden’s progressive and multicultural government kept claiming that no go zones in Sweden are fake news and all that liberal nonsense.

It’s important to mention that after the security forces arrested a suspect in Friday’s islamic terrorist attack in Stockholm that left 4 people dead including  Ebba Åkerlund, 11 years old and many injured, the residents of Rinkeby, a suburb of Stockholm, instead of helping police officers with apprehending a terror-suspect they chose to attack them with rocks and bottles.

This let’s say unpleasant incident is just one example of how moderate the muslim community in Sweden really is, if they chose to take the side of terrorists in a country that had absolutely nothing to do with the US involvement in the Middle East.

And now Sweden is confronting with the logical consequences of its stupid open borders policy, which blatantly contradict Sweden’s progressive politicians that are still claiming the unvetted influx of so-called refugees hasn’t make Sweden’s cities less safe.

Now, despite the mainstream media’s propaganda that no go zones in Sweden are fake news, Rinkeby’s postal workers are refusing to go outside for delivering the mail, because they don’t feel safe anymore in their own country:

The good news is that Sweden starts to wake up from its slumber. Prime Minister Stefan Lofven was quoted by a news agency as saying he’s frustrated by the news that last week’s islamic terrorist attack was carried out by a “refugee”/asylum seeker who wasn’t even supposed to be in the country.

Source MITTI