Muslims riot in Malmo, Sweden
Muslims riot in Malmo, SwedenReuters

Sweden’s National Police Commissioner, Dan Eliasson, spoke on national television and pleaded for assistance: “Help us, help us!,” he said, while warning that Swedish police forces no longer can uphold the law and therefore must ask all "good powers" in the country to support them, reports Nicolai Sennels of Jihad Watch.

A leaked report concluded that the number of lawless areas (commonly referred to as “no-go zones”) in Sweden now totals 61, up from 55 in just one year’s time. This increase represents not only the total number, but also the geographical size of these areas.

Swedish law enforcement is crying out for help as their society is torn to pieces by Muslim immigrants, refugees, and invaders, and commentators are noting that it is only a question of time before the country needs military intervention from abroad in order to avoid a humanitarian catastrophe.

2011 recipient of Sweden’s Order of the Seraphim medal, Johan Patrik Engellau, a research expert regarding destabilized countries, has been working with organizations such as the UN and others that operate in crisis areas. He warns:

“I’m afraid it is the end for the well-organized, decent, and egalitarian Sweden we have known up to now. Personally, I would not be surprised if a form of civil war occurs. In some places, the civil war has probably already begun.”

10News recently reported how the Swedish state has lost large areas to armed Muslim groups best described as Islamic militias. Police chief Lars Alversjø says that, “There is lawlessness in parts of Stockholm (Sweden’s capital) now.” He also observed how “the legal system, which is a pillar in every democratic society, is collapsing in Sweden.”

Per Magnus Ranstorp, a researcher into terrorism and radicalization at the Swedish National Defense College, notes: “In the worst areas, extremists have taken over. The whole sense of justice and peace are threatened by the fact that the police is breaking down and it’s only getting worse. Sweden is in a disastrous situation.”

Sennels writes that the Swedish Security Service (Säkerhetspolisen – abbreviated as Säpo) recently warned that the country is crawling with “thousands of Islamists” sharing ISIS ideology. In many places, public servants (i.e., non-Islamic authorities) require police escort or protection.

The word that Swedish authorities and media use for the country’s “no-go zones” is utenforskap, meaning something like “excluded area.” In these areas, Swedish law has been replaced with a mixture of jungle law and the Islamic legal code, sharia. Armed Muslim gangs are simply carving out pieces of Sweden for themselves. The only reason why it has not evolved into large-scale armed conflicts in this formerly peaceful and safe country may relate to how Sweden’s government is not putting up resistance to the Muslims.

According to Sennels, even if the feminist Swedish government chose to fight back tomorrow, Sweden has nothing close to the military capacity needed to reverse the situation. That 80 percent of the country’s law enforcement officers are considering quitting their jobs is a clear sign of a demoralized police force. The military in this traditionally pacifist country is cut down to almost nothing, and there is no money to fix it.

As Engellau puts it: “The government does not seem to understand that it has lost control. There is a point where you can no longer stop a situation’s development. I do not know if Sweden has reached this point when it comes to the consequences of immigration, but I fear we are drawing close. If we right here and now take and clear and powerful action – including stopping immigration and the political promotion of multiculturalism – we might with some difficulty be able to save Sweden.”

Sweden’s political elite is nowhere near taking such decisive action, and has not even started to openly discuss these problems.

Therefore Sweden may very soon need help from abroad. Police chief Dan Eliasson’s prayer for help only included potential partners inside Sweden, but experts worry that very soon the international community will have to intervene if a humanitarian catastrophe is to be avoided.