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Swedish State Radio: “Too Many White People” at Custom Motor Show fsdfdfsdfsdfsd 620x330

Swedish State Radio: “Too Many White People” at Custom Motor Show

Every year there is a big motors how in the town of Jönköping. Custom cars are displayed and thousands of enthusiasts visits the fair. Most of them are white men and women since the majority in Sweden (so far) are white and since white men and women (a majority men) are interested in custom cars. Nowhere in the world can this be a problem. Except in Sweden.  Swedish state radio visited the Custom Motor Show in the city of Jönköping and noted the lack of diversity. Almost no non-whites as far as their eyes could see. And if that wasn’t enough, some people had the nerve to sell t-shirts with messages like ”I am not racist, just a bit afraid of the dark”. Soon this was a gigantic problem and a journalist talked to one of the organizers, Fredrik Sjöqvist, about it.  The journalist asked if Sjöqvist did not see the problem with the lack of diversity, and that it perhaps would be a good idea for the motor show to change its focus so it would attract more diverse groups (non-whites).  To his honor, Fredrik Sjöqvist could not see the problem and stated that if someone is interested in cars, the motor show is for them. Quite simple for everyone to understand, except journalists with an agenda.  The state radio also found a comment on Facebook from a woman who was at the fair and gave witness to the misogyny there. She wrote:

”From their cars they shouted ’Shala-shala’ after me and my partner. I have no idea if they meant anything offensive, but that was how we saw it”

Ok!  It would probably be best if the motorshow just stopped being a motorshow and instead became a diversity festival. At least they would get rid of people interested in cars that way.



About Bill Wallace

Bill Wallace is a self-fashioned writter, a computer programmer and cybermarketer from Quebec City, Canada who decided to enter the political arena after his disillusionment with the socialist system under which he was living in the French Canadian province of Quebec.

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