The Swedish Civil Contingencies Agency (MSB) has urged the country’s municipalities to prepare for war, another shocking indication of how mass immigration is threatening the stability of the European country.
“The agency sent official letters out to security heads in municipalities explaining that they must be better equipped to meet the threat of war and other crisis situations,” reports The Local.
The warning is part of the country’s plan to reintroduce a Cold War-era civil defense strategy. Sweden’s military is overstretched, with the government considering bringing back compulsory military service.
“This places high demands on … operational tempo, decision making, information sharing, crisis communication, flexibility, robustness and managing secret information,” states the letter.
“No one suggests that a war is likely, but we have a government mandate to plan for it,” the MSB’s Svante Werger told Sydsvenskan.
Security officials were critical of the directive, complaining that they were unclear as to how to proceed.
“They better get to work on this, because MSB knows what’s coming, with previews every weekend for everyone to see, even though they won’t say it directly…yet,” comments Speisa.
That remark is in relation to the unprecedented number of cars that have been set on fire in major cities over recent months, as the country struggles to cope with a massive influx of Muslim migrants.
With rapes and other violent crimes continuing to soar, film makers who attempt to document the problems caused by Sweden’s Islamic no-go ghettos are routinely attacked. Filmmaker Ami Horowitz was viciously assaulted by a gang of Muslim men in Stockholm recently, at one point fearing for his life.
The situation is so dire that even some Somali immigrants are considering returning home, saying that areas of some Swedish cities are more dangerous than their notorious homeland.
As we previously reported, authorities in France are also gearing up for civil war in response to numerous terror attacks and riots that have rocked the country.
For a full breakdown of the “cultural enrichment” that mass immigration has brought to Sweden, watch the video below.
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The instruction to ramp up preparedness for an armed conflict was sent to municipal security chiefs by the Civil Contingencies Agency (MSB), an authority operating under the Defense Ministry and tasked with civil protection, public safety, emergency management and civil defense.
This places a high demand on… operational speed, decision making, information sharing, crisis communication, flexibility, robustness and handling secret information,” the letter says, according to Swedish newspaper Svenska Dagbladet (SvD), as cited by the Local.
The instruction follows the revival of the ‘totalförsvarsplaneringen’ – or Total Defense Strategy – which states that defending the nation from foreign aggression should involve economic and civilian measures in addition to military ones. The decision, announced in December last year, was explained by a “worsening international situation” and “increased uncertainty in the immediate area.”
“What is new is that the security situation in our region has deteriorated and that therefore we must prepare ourselves in terms of war and of conflict. This strategy is not new, we used it during the Cold War and will now strengthen coordination regarding civil defense.”
The MSB insists that the preparations do not imply that Sweden is about to go to war.
“There is nothing to indicate that war is likely, but we have the government’s mandate to plan for it,” MSB spokesman Svante Werger told the newspaper.
Some of the security heads responsible for carrying out the instructions told SvD that the government plan was unrealistic and that they were still not sure how it would be financed.
For several years, Sweden has been pointing the finger at Russia to justify higher defense spending, occasionally seeing signs of aggression in issues that have nothing to do with the Russian military.
Earlier this week, the country’s intelligence chief called Moscow the biggest source of cyberattacks and influencing operations against the Swedish state.
In September, 150 troops were put on permanent service on the island of Gotland not far from Russian territory, due to what Swedish officials called “external factors.”
The country also returned a land-based anti-ship missile to service, taking some parts from military museums, to increase its defense capabilities.
In recent years, Stockholm has consistently claimed that Russian jets have been flying near the strategic area in the Baltic Sea.
In October 2014, the Swedish Navy launched a large-scale hunt for a Russian submarine allegedly seen in its territorial waters, only to later acknowledge that the incident was caused by civilian shipping.
Swedish authorities in 2015 allocated an additional 6.2 billion kronor ($696 million) to increase defense capabilities in 2016-2020 due to increasing concerns over Russia’s presence in the Baltic Sea.