Denmark has stolen children from their foreigner parents

Thursday, October 23, 2008

The Relentless March of Danish Communism/Feminism

The almost total and absolute takeover of all the public institutions by feminists here is on a level perhaps equalled only in the other Scandinavian countries. Even though the same route is being followed by most if not all other western nations, here, it's success is unparalleled.

In Denmark, this `long march` through the institutions began back in the sixties during what is generally referred to as `The Second Wave Of Feminism`. The Social `Democratic` government at the time were quick to adopt absolute `equality of the sexes` as party policy. (It should be noted that women in Denmark had achieved political equality back in the 1920's) but we are talking now about the total levelling and corrupting of natural genetic truths.

This ideological stance was then placed onto the school curriculum, which helped to secure national acceptance of the idea. At an early age, conventional ideas of gender roles were reconstructed. Boys were taught to cook, girls to saw wood. `Equality` (actually identically) was taken to it's logical conclusion. Children were indoctrinated with this notion, and told that both males and females must work.

This was in great part intended to destroy the customary belief that a woman's duty was to be a wife and mother, and substitute the idea that her place was beside her man in office and factory. The State controlled media played it's part in this too, and what was dubbed `sex role discrimination` was officially banned from children's programmes initially and throughout programming shortly after.

The effect of this social engineering can clearly be seen here in Denmark today, more so I believe, than anywhere else. Of course, it has happened throughout the west, but everything seems so exacerbated, extreme and highlighted here.

During the 1960's women began entering the Danish labour market `en masse` and at this time , a radical group calling itself the `Red Stockings` movement, came to the fore of gender conflict in Denmark. They were clearly inspired by the works of Gloria Steinem and Betty Frieden along with home grown ideologues like Lisa Norgaard, who had harshly criticized `pro family` associations attempting to raise the profile and official status of `housekeeping` as a profession, in line with other trades. Ms Norgaard saw this only as a ` devious male strategy` to keep women `enslaved` in the home.
By Philip Jones


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