Head of the Swedish Ambulance worker’s union explains how no-go zones are a definite reality for them.

One of the ways that the narrative conveyance media tend to try and deny the existence of no-go zones, is to redefine the term to mean an area no one can go with any safety, and then show that these do not exist.

In fact the term was initially coined specifically to mean areas where agents of the state, such as police, ambulance, postal services and so on, cannot go without being attacked.
This is pretty much always in areas controlled by Muslim migrants, specifically to challenge national sovereignty over that region.
The evidence of No-Go zones is overwhelming and dates back many years, especially in Sweden, where firemen and other state agencies would be called to an event, and would be then attacked in an ambush.

Check out this Swedish news video from as early as 2010

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Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

4 Replies to “Head of the Swedish Ambulance worker’s union explains how no-go zones are a definite reality for them.”

  1. The Invaders are turning these areas into sanctuaries from which they can launch attacks on the locals. As the situation gets worse we will see either the use of military units to try and break up the no go zones or vigilante action by the locals who are trying to make the invaders scared enough they will quit attacking the locals.

    Either way we will see a minimum of low intensity war in all European nations with the left siding with the invaders.

    • It could play itself out over many decades, even longer. Just a gradual ever-worsening of the situation until the populace becomes so stressed that they finally say, “I give up! I’ll convert to Islam if it means peace at last! It can’t be any worse than this…”.

      Or, on the other hand, we could fight back and boldly stride into the future, hand-in-hand, victorious and swelling with pride as we step into a brave new world even better than what went before…………… Naaaawwww.

  2. I think the chances that the head of the Swedish Ambulance Drivers Union is a far right-wing puppet of the Trump White House are about as slim as they can be. When those guys say they have no-go zones in Sweden where they cannot enter safely, I tend to believe them. Sometimes I have to ask myself if I’m perhaps just as partisan as the other side, but then I see, over and over again, that the truth is the truth. CNN can say that there are no “no-go zones” in Sweden, but there obviously are and CNN and the left are just lying about it – as usual. Let’s hope this anti-Trump hysteria fades sometime soon…

  3. Swedish medics need military equipment to enter ‘no-go zones’ – Ambulance Drivers Union (express, Feb 28, 2017)

    “THE Ambulance Drivers Union was warned Sweden does have “no-go zones” as medics are not equipped to enter vulnerable areas without police protection.

    Gordon Grattidge, chairman of the union, told DGS TV that medics need tactical units and special equipment in order to enter risky areas across Sweden.

    In 2016, more than 55 places were outlined as areas police were struggling to maintain law and order, as thugs attack officers and wreak havoc.

    The situation on Sweden came under scrutiny in February as US President Donald Trump suggested the Scandinavian country’s troubles was a result of its liberal refugee policy.

    President Trump’s claims were shut down by Swedish officials, however Mr Grattidge has now spoken out to say there are areas his members cannot go, as they have directives to not enter potentially dangerous situations.

    Quizzed by DGS TV host Paulina Neuding about his call for military equipment to be used to protect medics, he insisted increased protection of medics was necessary.

    Mr Grattidge said: “That is correct. I want to be clear that we’ve talked about tactical units.

    “We should have special equipment to be able to go with the police into dangerous areas.

    “We have not received any response to that question. But we work with a lighter form of protection, such as body armour and helmets.

    “It’s when we enter risky areas and a dangerous situation can occur for our paramedics [we need protection].

    “It’s often about these risky areas we have in Sweden, so called ‘no-go zones’.”

    Neuding challenged the chairman on whether it was justified for someone in his role to brand areas in Sweden as “no-go zones”, which prompted Mr Grattidge to say this was reality for medics.

    He said: “Yes I think so. I know it’s sensitive and controversial but for us it’s really a no-go zone because we have directives to not go into dangerous situations, and we are very clear about that.

    “But sometimes you end up there anyway and in that case it would be good if you have adequate protection.

    “We are supposed to get personal protection from the police when we enter these areas.

    “It’s primarily about segregated areas. In these areas, no-go zones, the majority of the people are immigrants.

    “In these areas it is important that we have a high-risk approach and that we get protection.”

    Mr Grattidge also said some areas are too dangerous for ambulances to enter because they risked getting attacked.

    “It’s too dangerous to enter. We can be prevented from entering, we may be blocked from getting out,” he said.

    “Vehicles can be sabotaged at the site. We can be exposed to physical violence. In seconds it can turn to attacks on our vehicles or against us personally.”

    The Ambulance Drivers Union’s remarks come after Swedish PM Stefan Löfven has dismissed claims the country is struggling as a result of its refugee policy.

    During a joint press conference in Stockholm with visiting Canadian Governor General David Johnston, he said: “Let me put it like this I was, like many others I believe, surprised by the comments made about Sweden this weekend.

    “Sweden like many other countries, we have opportunities, we have challenges, I believe that goes for every country in the world.

    “Two weeks ago I traveled around the country and I could see people’s worry but also people’s expectations and their dreams. We have challenges, no doubt about it.”

    Expresscouk has contacted the Stockholm police and the Interior Minister’s office for comment.”

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