Monday, January 23, 2012

US embassy: 'Don't walk alone in Oslo at night'

Things have to be pretty bad for the US embassy to issue a warning to Americans to "not walk alone" is OSLO, Norway. And why might that be, you ask? Why for the same reason people are afraid to walk alone in Luton, England and Malmo, Sweden and areas of Paris, France: Muslims.

The proliferation of "No Go Areas" throughout Europe over the past decade parallels the tidal wave of Muslim immigrants establishing enclaves of Muslims only wherein they practice Sharia law and repel police and emergency workers. All the while, the governments refuse to recognize the growing infection and blithely continue on with their multi-culti, politically correct self-destruction of inviting even more Muslims to immigrate.

The same is happening in America and Canada, but on a reduced scale as the percentage of Muslims is not merely that of most European countries. But is only a matter of time till we see the same level of No Go areas here unless we stop the invasion.

Where will you be when when Jihad hits the street?


US embassy: 'Don't walk alone in Oslo at night'

Published: 18 Jan 2012 12:55 GMT+1

The United States embassy sent an email to US citizens in Oslo on Tuesday urging them to take extra care when out and about in the Norwegian capital after a spate of violent crimes in recent months

The embassy made reference to a knife attack on a tram at Solli Plass on January 5th, two stabbing incidents at Oslo Central Station on January 10th, as well as a number of assaults in the city’s parks, particularly Slottsparken (The Palace Park), national broadcaster NRK reports.

Americans are advised by the embassy to observe five basic safety procedures, ”even in a generally safe country like Norway.”

1. If possible, do not walk alone at night. If you are out late, arrange to walk with others or consider another form of transportation.

2. Remain in well-lighted areas with heavy traffic.

3. Be aware of your surroundings at all times; see potential threats before they become actual threats.

4. Trust your instincts. If something seems wrong, get yourself out of the area.

5. Keep your cell phone with you and charged to call for help if necessary. The police emergency number is 112, which you can dial from any land line or cell phone.

Norwegian media have reported extensively in recent months on an unprecedented number of attacks, especially rapes, in the city’s street and parks.