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Pro-Immigration Norwegian left furious that immigrants are taking their positions.


Remember when the Clinton family demanded that everyone celebrate multiculturalism as a strength? Then they sent their daughter to the single whitest school in DC.

The socialist Norwegian Labor party has been the champions of open borders, non-western immigration, and multiculturalism. They wanted to flood Norway with African and Arab immigrants, because these new immigrants vote for the left.

However, now Labor Party politicians are losing their seats to immigrants and are fighting mad. Suddenly multiculturalism doesn’t seem so great when it comes to their front door. Oslo, the capitol of Norway, has a city council with 59 seats. The Labor party won twenty of those seats, but eleven of the twenty winners are non-European immigrants. Now the Labor wants parliament to change municipal elections laws to help white Norwegian Labor party members regain their seats in the next election.

The small rival left-wing party, Norwegian Liberal Party, accused the Labor party of being “racist.” Leaders of the Conservative Party in Oslo stated that the results simply show that Labor has little support outside the immigrant community.

The Conservative Party was the big winner in the 2011 Norwegian elections. Unfortunately most of their gain was at the expense of the right-wing Norwegian Progress Party. The election occurred three weeks after the Anders Breivik massacre. The media falsely blamed the Progress Party and went into a frenzy demonizing the party to scare voters away. The Conservative party gained 8% and the Progress party lost 7% as the media hate campaign pushed voters away.

Nationwide Results:

Labor Party (Socialist) : 32%
Conservative Party (Center-Right): 28%
Progress Party (Right-Wing): 11.5%
Center Party (Anti-EU, Pro-Farmer): 7%
Christian Democrats (Anti-EU, Centrist): 6.5%
Small Left-wing parties took another 13%

From TheLocal.no…

Leading Labour Party politicians in Oslo believe voters have too much influence in the city and are calling for changes to the country’s election laws after immigrant candidates snagged eleven of the party’s 20 seats on the City Council.

Among those backing legislative change is Foreign Minister Jonas Gahr Støre, who sits on the board of a local Labour committee that wants parties to be able to present voters with a list of 15 hand-picked candidates.

In accordance with current rules, the party populated its list with ten names in this autumn’s city elections

This left voters with plenty of scope to select their own preferred candidates, enabling seven politicians with immigrant backgrounds to sail into winning positions after managing to secure enough personal votes for a seat.

“We’ve now got three representatives from Somalia and Somaliland. That’s in excess of what one might expect,” party veteran Rune Gerhardsen told newspaper VG.

Gerhardsen stressed that his desire for a rule change did not stem from any sense of dissatisfaction with the current councillors, but he did argue there was a need for greater balance.

“Comparatively small pressure groups can make relatively large gains when they apply enough resources. Ethnic groups have shown themselves to be good at mobilizing,” he said.