Denmark has stolen children from their foreigner parents

Tuesday, September 23, 2008

The Government, Divorce, and the War on Fatherhood

For whatever reason, social conservatives focus considerable political effort on abortion, gay rights, and obscenity, but pay scant attention to divorce. Perhaps they think that ship has sailed for good, whereas other battles still offer winnable stakes. Perhaps too few look at our "family courts" and see a culture war; or perhaps too many lack the conviction to fight it. And when conservatives do target divorce, rather than lobby for legal reform of the "no-fault" divorce system, or changes in the way courts award custody or child support, they have preferred to employ the tools of ministry, treating divorce primarily as a moral problem rather than a political one; its attendant social evils as a consequence of sin, not of bad policy.
This is a grave mistake, says Stephen Baskerville, professor of government at Patrick Henry College and president of the American Coalition for Fathers and Children. In his startling new book, Taken into Custody: The War Against Fathers, Marriage, and the Family, he asserts not only that reforming America's divorce paradigm deserves a far higher priority among conservative culture warriors, but that our divorce courts today are agents of radical sexual ideology, occasions of shameless graft, and instruments for the expansion of governmental power at the expense of Constitutional rights. [...]

With the advent of no-fault divorce (before which divorces required cause, and fault could be assigned proportionately), "the fault that was ostensibly thrown out the front door of divorce proceedings re-entered through the back." Working from the "therapeutic" (read: morally relativistic) premise that both parties must be equally to blame -- which is to say, not at all to blame -- for a marriage's failure, divorce courts begin with an "automatic outcome" and then set out to find or manufacture evidence to support it.
How is that evidence obtained? Via "extensive and intrusive governmental instruments whose sole purpose is intervention in families." Having quit the marriage-enforcement business, government has turned the full weight of its resources and coercive powers to the divorce-enforcement business.

The main area in which government brings to bear those resources, and the red thread of Baskerville's book, is in assigning custody of children. With two-thirds of divorces initiated by women -- thereby immediately casting the man as the "defendant" -- and with courts overwhelmingly biased toward mothers already (in a paradoxical inversion of feminist doctrine, women are held both to be and not to be more naturally suited to nurturing and child-rearing), in practice the custody process typically amounts to a "power grab" by which fathers are forcibly separated from their children. The children, for whose benefit the process ostensibly exists, are then used as leverage by the prying state and as trophies by the custodial mother.

The fathers may have committed no crime; they may in fact be more dedicated than the mother to the marital stability that's in their kids' best interest, but no matter. The mother is rewarded for courageously having taken the "initiative" in the divorce -- for having invited, that is, the power of the state to arbitrate in the most private areas of their family life. Maneuvered by skilled lawyers, abetted by social-science "experts" steeped in anti-father ideology and myths, and followed by media more interested in soap-opera storylines than justice, she can by the very hint of a suggestion of an accusation -- of physical or sexual abuse, for example, or mental or emotional cruelty -- rob a man of his marriage, his children, and his livelihood.

Read the full text at

Sunday, September 21, 2008

Elephants go gardening in Denmark

This might seem odd, but elephants are being used to help with the gardening at a nature reserve in Denmark.

Apparently they're great at pulling out unwanted trees and bushes, without leaving big holes.

It's part of an experiment to see if the animals could work as a more environmentally-friendly alternative to machinery like tractors and diggers.

If it's a success, elephants will be called in help to maintain the Danish countryside for three months each year.

Source: BBC

Wednesday, September 17, 2008

Hefty Dinosaurs Trampled Denmark

Prehistoric footprints over 1-foot wide and 8-inches deep suggest that enormous sauropod dinosaurs once trampled Denmark, according to a new study that describes the first known Danish Mesozoic dinosaur tracks, which date to 144 million years ago.
The study, which has been accepted for publication in the journal Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, also documents the first lungfish burrows for that location and era, as well as possible tracks for small carnivorous dinosaurs.
All were found on the Danish island of Bornholm to the east of mainland Denmark.
"There is evidence of several different types of dinosaurs inhabiting Bornholm during the Mesozoic," lead author Finn Surlyk told Discovery News.
Surlyk, a professor at the University of Copenhagen's Geological Institute, explained that teeth for at least two types of dromaeosaurs, which were bird-like carnivores, as well as sauropod teeth were previously found at the site. Remains for ancient turtles, a huge ancient fish called Lepidotes and a streamlined shark known as Hybodus, meaning "humped tooth," have also been unearthed.
"So everything indicates (the dinosaurs) were living there as part of a diverse ecosystem," Surlyk said.
Like a child who leaves a handprint in wet clay or cement, the dinosaurs made their mark on Denmark by trampling through organic-rich, dark brown mud. Based on finds in the substrate, it appears they marched over plant roots, pieces of wood and pyrite, also known as "fools gold" because it resembles the more precious metal.
"They walked in a very shallow water lake or swamp," Surlyk said. "I think they were feeding there and simply lived in the surrounding dry land."
The lungfish burrows suggest that the climate on the island was much warmer than it is today. This eel-looking fish digs into moist lake floors when the water level of its habitat drops.
The burrows, extremely rare for this time period, further suggest a seasonal climate with alternating wet and dry periods, which would have been perfect for supporting vegetation and dinosaurs, like sauropods, which chomped on the plants.

More: Discovery

Sunday, September 14, 2008

Danish File-Sharers Not Responsible For Wi-Fi Theft

Two Danish women taken to court by IFPI affiliates for sharing music were found to be innocent. The two claimed they were the victim of WiFi theft, had no knowledge of the alleged infringements and therefore shouldn’t have to pay the damages. The court agreed and acquitted them of all charges.

Some time ago, two women from Denmark, both of which later admitted to having P2P software on their computers, received letters from IFPI anti-piracy affiliates Antipiratgruppen, claiming that they had been engaging in the unauthorized uploading of copyrighted musical works. According to reports, the letters demanded compensation - $30,000 and $32,000 respectively.

The cases went to court and were heard this Friday [Sept. 5th, 2008], and to the file-sharing masses of Denmark, it turned out to be a very important day. The women did not deny the claims that unauthorized file-sharing had taken place on their Internet connections but stated clearly that they were not the ones carrying it out.

They claimed that their Wi-Fi had been piggybacked by persons unknown but the music industry didn’t care. Rather like the lawyers chasing the UK’s alleged pinball pirates, they asserted that an Internet subscriber is responsible for what others do on their connection, and it was up to the women to prove that they had not shared music with others. The court didn’t agree and acquitted the women of all charges.

Read more at TorrentFreak

Friday, September 05, 2008


The most dangerous revolutions are not those which tear everything down, and cause the streets to run with blood, but those which leave everything standing, while cunningly emptying it of any significance.
The Danish philosopher Kierkegaard.

London's Evening Standard Edition for 1st July 2008 reported in an article entitled `Happyland` that a recent opinion poll revealed that of all the peoples of the world, Danes were the happiest. This the poll stated was due to the country's peaceful atmosphere, Democracy and social equality.

I have lived in Denmark for the better part of the last thirteen years, and yes, compared to the larger more industrialised nations, it is indeed peaceful here, and in the future, if current trends persist, will become ever more so as the population plummets due to the below replacement birthrate and a national antipathy towards immigration. The Danish Democratic ideal is as it is elsewhere today, a ruse to calm the masses into thinking they actually have a voice, when the truth is very different. When people believe themselves `free`, they do not rebel, so all remains `peaceful`. As for `Social Equality`, some Danes are more equal than others, and as it is everywhere else, a consulting surgeon for example, and a manual labourer are not regarded or treated as equals by anyone I have met here.

In recent times, there have been several such surveys conducted, all of which asserted that Denmark is the happiest place on the planet. The question is of course, why do we need to keep being told this? What is the purpose, and is there an agenda, as for the life of me, I cannot see Danes as being a happy people at all.

It is my thesis following much research and investigation into this phenomena that Denmark is, and has been for years, a `Test Zone` for the European Union in particular and the emerging New World Order in general. And that the constant reinforcing of this Danish `fairy tale` in the international media is contrived to convince the peoples of the EU firstly, and the rest of the world thereafter, that the subtle mental prison that is Denmark, is highly desirable and a model that all should strive for.

To state that Danes are the happiest people on earth is abject nonsense and I will attempt in this essay to debunk this Illuminati manipulated version of the truth once and for all.

The Danish concept of happiness is quite different to that of say the USA, or any of the other English speaking lands. Danish happiness is tied up entirely in one word; `Tryghed` or safety/security. Now these elements might be necessary for a happy life, but they do not constitute happiness in themselves. A long term prisoner might feel `safe and secure`, but how many would proclaim happiness.

The most common English dictionary definition of happiness is; " A state of pleasure, joy, exhilaration, bliss, contentment, delight, enjoyment, satisfaction".

Of the above, I can only say that I have witnessed in the Dane a sense of resigned contentment and satisfaction with his or her lot. The other elements are highly conspicuous by their absence. It should be noted that Danes are generally undemanding and compliant by nature and so long as the Status Quo is maintained, they shuffle about their lives innocuously enough.

So what is this all about then? It's about constructing an environment where people become servile and acquiescent. Grateful for the `scraps` handed down to them by their benevolent master, the State. As Aldous Huxley wrote in Brave New World, "The perfect Totalitarian State is one where the political bosses, and their army of managers, control a population of slaves, who do not have to be coerced, because they love their servitude". This describes Denmark and the Danes perfectly.
By Philip Jones

Read the full article at

Monday, September 01, 2008

Parents to pay for kids' vandalism

The government has had enough of young troublemakers and is ready to hold parents responsible for their children's misbehaviour.
A new proposal to make parents financially responsible for their children's vandalism has majority support in parliament.
Lene Espersen, the justice minister, and Karen Jespersen, the social welfare minister, have put together a proposal that will not only toughen the punishment for young offenders but will require that parents pay for any physical damage caused by their children.
The proposal from the Liberal-Conservative government will likely pass in parliament, having the support of the coalition's common ally, the Danish People's Party.
'It's a really good idea,' said Peter Skaarup, the party's legal affairs spokesman. 'It's a healthy thing that parents will feel the pinch in their pocketbooks when their kids don't behave properly and destroy public or private property.'
In addition to billing parents for damage and tougher punishment for offenders, the six-point proposal also recommends: creating parent help programmes; fines for slack parenting, such as when kids are truant; a bully-hooligan register; and more surveillance.
Espersen said the proposal is aimed at two problem groups in particular.
'It's the modern families who think it's best when children are raised without setting boundaries or limits,' said the justice minister. 'They end up doing whatever they want, and everything becomes about "me, me, me" instead of about the community. They're the types who end up throwing bricks off bridges onto vehicles.'
The other group are young people of non-Danish ethnic background.
'Many families of foreign background have a culture in which the boys should be in charge of their own lives already at the age of 8 or 9,' said Espersen.
Jespersen believes that more use of school detention should also supplement any changes in the law.
'It provides a certain order and discipline that is especially beneficial to the weaker students.'
The opposition Social Democrats, the nation's second-largest party, are also tentatively supporting the proposal.
'Maybe it will get parents to clamp down a bit on the kids if they believe they're going out to cause trouble,' said Karen Hækkerup, the party's legal affairs spokeswoman. 'But I still have a lot of questions about the proposal that first need to be answered.'

Source: The Copenhagen Post