Aftenposten is the police-identified “stubborn” Roma criminal clan

Aftenposten is the police-identified “stubborn” Roma criminal clan

In a case that newspaper Aftenposten wrote was “revealing,” it emerged that “the police conducted a comprehensive survey of more than 650 people belonging to the Roma minority in Norway.”

Screenshot of Aftenposten.

It was a researcher named Solvor Mjøberg Lauritzen who reported this to Aftenposten. She made a secret audio recording she had with Eastern Police last year. During the meeting, Lauritzen received information that the police had created what she refers to as a “family tree” of people in the space environment in Norway.

The starting point for the family tree is 14 known criminals in the space environment.

– I understood that it was as bad as I feared. They created an ethnic registry for one of our national minorities,” says Lauritzen Aftenposten.

Aftenposten begins the preamble by noting that the Roma were one of the groups persecuted by the Nazis:

“Holocaust survivors, children and spouses. The police conducted a comprehensive survey of more than 650 people belonging to the Roma minority in Norway. – I was shocked, says the leader of the Roma Council.

Screenshot of Aftenposten.

The policeman who invited the researcher to a meeting on the way said:

– The legal basis for doing so there is, at best, in a bit of a gray area.

Aftenposten wrote the following about the police overview:

“It started with 14 people who had a role in ongoing criminal cases,” says the Eastern Police District. “Since then, 641 more have joined. Today, the overview contains information on 655 Norwegians of Roma origins. Some of those surveyed are married into their families, some Children, others dead.This overview dates back to four people who survived Auschwitz concentration camp and returned to Norway in the 1950s.

See also  Separate room - Dagsavisen

The overview contains the date of birth, Social Security number, full name, and address for 88 people. 14 of them are part of the ongoing investigation.

“The remaining 74 are relatives of those involved,” Thomas Sterk wrote to the newspaper Aftenposten. Stærk is the acting head of the Joint Intelligence, Prevention and Investigation Unit in the Eastern Police District.

Strong defends the police recording:

“The starting point for the work was four complex criminal cases dealing with a number of people in some specific families,” Sterk wrote in an email to newspaper Aftenposten.

According to Aftenpost, it is reported that other family members have a “worrying” large number of criminal cases. The goal of the police was to prevent crime.

“It is therefore essential that we have insight into the underlying conditions, vulnerabilities and challenges so that we can come up with effective measures.”

But Aftenposten is not satisfied. They follow the article with one Comment article By Andreas Slitholm.

“There is reason to be stubborn about the Chamber’s record,” he writes.

Screenshot of Aftenposten

It also begins to draw lines back to Nazism and the persecution of the Roma.

“Very few Norwegian rooms survived the Holocaust. Some of those that did are part of the overview provided by the Eastern Police District. At an outdoor meeting in November last year, the police showed a photo of their maps. It goes back to the time when the phrase 'Gypsies' It still exists in Norway,” Slitholm writes.

During his comment, he makes some concessions:

“There is no doubt that many Norwegian chambers have criminal cases. It is also understood that the police need an overview of criminal environments.”

See also  Hubble has captured new images of the planets in the outer solar system

“The clan culture is strong. The Norwegian chambers have shown little interest in sending their children to school. Many of the Norwegian chambers are involved in serious crimes,” he writes.

but:

“But so far this seems like a race-based record,” Slitholme writes.

And the:

“If this is an ethnic register for Norwegian Roma families, it is clearly a disgrace. This gives the impression that the police care more about the group than the individual.”

Slitholm condemns what has come to light:

“When the policeman behind the mapping himself believes that he is ‘at best in some gray area’, there is every reason to be stubborn,” he concludes.

Did you appreciate this article? iNyheter needs your support. Subscribe or support us at Vipps 763291 Bank 1506.80.92768 or PayPal

Dalila Awolowo

Dalila Awolowo

"Explorer. Unapologetic entrepreneur. Alcohol fanatic. Certified writer. Wannabe tv evangelist. Twitter fanatic. Student. Web scholar. Travel buff."

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *