Denmark has stolen children from their foreigner parents

Friday, July 08, 2011

Danish court decision on Kim Davy can encourage terrorists

Sending a strong message to Denmark, India on Friday said Danish high court's refusal to allow extradition of Purulia arms drop case accused Kim Davy has "grave and far-reaching" implications and can only serve as an encouragement to terrorists and criminals.
The external affairs ministry while expressing its great disappointment over the court verdict also said India's demand that Davy be handed over by Denmark stands and he must stand trial in this country for his actions.

Noting that Danish government had decided on April 9, 2010, to extradite Kim Davy to India, he said "but the Danish authorities failed to successfully defend their decision in the Danish courts and it is regrettable that they have decided not to appeal the high court judgement in the Supreme Court."
"Completely rejecting" the grounds cited by the Danish court as the basis for its decision, he said "Our demand for the extradition of Kim Davy to India stands. He must face the law in India for his actions."
Government sources meanwhile emphasised that Danish authorities must ensure that "terrorists and gunrunners do not find easy safe haven" in their country and made it clear that the relations and interactions between the two countries will always be based on the strict principle of reciprocity.
"Conditionalities insisted upon by the Danes will apply in respect of any request received by us from them in the similar manner," they said.

More at The Times of India

Tuesday, July 05, 2011

Schengen state Denmark beefs up border controls

Denmark, part of the Schengen border-free zone, has deployed extra customs officers on its frontiers in a move causing concern among EU neighbours.
Thirty additional officers were being posted on the Danish land border with Germany and 20 others on the country's sea borders.
Denmark's government is under pressure to curb illegal immigration.
The centre-right coalition moved to introduce the additional customs agents after calls from its populist ally, the right-wing Danish People's Party (DPP), and the legislation cleared parliament on Friday.
But many have questioned the legality of the Danish move under the 1995 Schengen Agreement, which abolished internal borders, enabling passport-free movement inside much of western Europe.

A Dutch motorist appeared slightly alarmed after being stopped by customs officers after she entered Denmark from Germany at Froslev on Tuesday morning, the online edition of Jyllands-Posten reports.
As the first motorist to be checked, she was asked to pull over 20m inside the border, and found herself being questioned by several customs officers as some 50 media people crowded around her car, the paper says.
The Danish reinforcements come on top of a force of about 160, which will grow to 260 by the end of this year, according to Reuters news agency.
Denmark's ruling coalition of liberals and conservatives relies on the right-wing DPP's support to pass legislation in parliament.

More: BBC

Sunday, July 03, 2011


1. Festival-goer dies in fall at Roskilde event (BBC and Syracuse)
2. Flood in the streets of Copenhagen (CNN and video)
3. Crown Prince Frederik of Denmark shows CNN's Richard Quest his renovated palace with sustainability at its core (video from CNN)