Introduction — Feb 26, 2017
The controversial police chief’s comments on Twitter speaks volumes for how the world regards Sweden with utter contempt. For only a few weeks before he was praising Trump’s controversial travel ban on visitors from seven-Muslim majority states.
Now he says women who say no to sex actually mean … “yes/ like a Swede”.
Little wonder then that Sweden and neighbouring states have a crisis with sexual assaults and rapes committed by migrants, when the former police chief of Dubai says women who say no actually mean yes.
If a former police chief thinks this what will an undocumented migrant with criminal tendencies believe when a woman resists his advances? This writer would suggest that Swedes (and many Finns and Germans too) have some hard lessons to learn about the brutal nature of the world we live in. The ongoing rape/migrant crisis in parts of Europe is part of that process. Ed.
SPEISA.com — Feb 24, 2017
Women who say no to sex really want to have sex anyway, claims Dhahi Khalfan Tamim, Dubai’s former police chief, on Twitter.
“When a woman says no, they usually mean saying yes/like a Swede,” writes Dhahi Khalfan Tamim on the social networking service.
The tweet was posted Wednesday on Tamim’s Twitter account which has 1.6 million followers.
Dhahi Khalfan Tamim is now Lieutenant General and chief of security at the Dubai police. He was police chief from 1980 to 2013.
Dubai’s police chief praises Trump’s travel ban
Reuters — Feb 1, 2017
Dubai’s deputy chief of police and public security, Lieutenant General Dhahi Khalfan Tamim, has praised U.S. President Donald Trump’s recent decision to temporarily ban citizens from seven Muslim-majority states, saying in a series of tweets it was a “preventive measure” to safeguard the country.
“Kudos to President Trump for his brave decisions… they (these people) can only be dealt with through preventive measures,” he said in an Arabic-language tweet dated January 29 on his official Twitter account.
“Trump banned the citizens of countries in the embrace of Iran and prevented the Iranians from entering… sound decision,” he added in another tweet.
A day earlier, Trump had issued an executive order temporarily banning entry to the U.S. for people from seven predominantly Muslim countries – Iran, Iraq, Syria, Libya, Somalia, Sudan and Yemen for 90 days. The move led to a strong backlash, with protests in the U.S. and Europe.
Khalfan, a senior Emirati official, is known for his controversial tweets. In 2012, the Egyptian Foreign Ministry summoned the ambassador of the United Arab Emirates (UAE) in reaction to Khalfan’s tweets that attacked Egypt’s Muslim Brotherhood candidate Mohamed Mursi’s win of the presidential vote.
“It is not necessary for America to host backward people, it has received enough before,” he said in one tweet. “What would a Yemini, Iraqi, Iranian, Somali or a Syrian do in America? They have destroyed their countries, they should not destroy America.”
Gulf Arab state and Iran are backing different sides in several regional wars, such as Yemen and Syria, leading to strained relations between the bloc and non-Arab Iran.
(Editing by Shane McGinley and Ghaida Ghantous)