Interesting Times Ahead….

…and Denmark seems to be a bellwether:

Nearly a year after the influx of migrants into Europe reached its peak, the repercussions can now be felt in thousands of classrooms across the continent as a new school year begins.

Whereas most other schools are focused on assimilating migrant children, one Danish school in the city of Aarhus has decided to separate them.

To give them intensive language lessons..? Well, no:

The Danish school’s approach, however, is somewhat different because it was not originally designed to integrate migrant children better. Instead, it seeks to allow children to avoid a multicultural class, according to the Jyllands-Posten newspaper, which first reported the story. The policy does not only apply to refugees or children born abroad, but also to pupils who grew up in Denmark but have parents who migrated from abroad.

The usual suspects are marshalling a fightback:

Some critics of the plan say it reflects a deeper trend within a society that has grown opposed to more immigration.

I wonder why this trend is growing..?

3 comments for “Interesting Times Ahead….

  1. Ed P
    September 15, 2016 at 1:49 pm

    Seems sensible.

    About that term, “Multicultural” – the reality, as most know but are discouraged from saying, is that all different cultures and religions except one are happy to integrate with their new country’s culture, thus adding diversity, etc. That’s proper cultural enrichment. But there’s one group in particular intent on domination instead…

    • September 18, 2016 at 8:19 am

      Saw a comment on Twitter re: the bombings in US – ‘Stop calling them Americans, Brits, Norwegians, Dutch – what they are is Muslims who refused to integrate!’. So true.

  2. Hereward Unbowed.
    September 15, 2016 at 6:45 pm

    I look across the town-scapes, walk by and across streams and green pastures, yellow crop fields and espy those glorious distant church spires echoing a Christian heritage and dimly…….. I can still see England.

    I look at the faces in our streets and towns and do not recognize my own

    I am made a stranger in my own land.

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