Somali Immigration to Norway: Earthquakes - From L'Aquila to Norway


L'Aquila is a town in central Italy. At 0330 on Monday, 6 April 2009, the earth shook. At this time of day, most people were inside, in the midst of pleasant dreams. Lots of houses were damaged, and some fell right down -- on the unlucky people inside. "The dead have exceeded 200 and the injured 1,500, while the list of the victims is continually becoming bigger. The damages in the medieval city and in the surrounding areas are extensive, while thousands of people are now homeless. As per the Italian authorities, Onna, the village near L'Aquila has been literally leveled from the quake, the magnitude of which continues to bifurcate scientists." (L’Aquila, the Ghost City, ERTonline News, 7 Apr 2009)

Its not as if the earth shook just once, and all the damage was done and over. No, "
The aftershocks continue to shake L'Aquila, causing more damages. The strongest aftershock, 4.7 magnitude, was registered at 12:30 Greek time." (id.)


Many structures were destroyed, and many Italians were killed outright or trapped in the rubble of collapsed buildings. "A 24-year-old student, Marta Valente, was recovered after being trapped under the rubble for 23 hours. Later, Valeria Espozito was lucky to be discovered and rescued by the rescue teams." (id.) So, many buildings were destroyed. The lucky people escaped right off, or were rescued from the rubble later.

But, as noted, plenty of Italians were not so lucky on the day the earthquake hit. "Mr Berlusconi spoke of a huge catastrophe". (id.)


The earthquake brought out the thieves: "Police officers were patrolling the city all night to avert looting, while according to police reports several arrests took place." (id.)

While the earthquakes have badly damaged L'Aquila, professional rescuers are doing all they can to help the people. But what do you do when an entire country has been hit by a mega-quake, and those aftershocks just won't stop?

Through the night from Saturday to Sunday, 5 April 2009, the police in Oslo were conducting intensive patrols. Just as in L'Aquila, their patrols were looking for thieves.

They found some too.

At left, we see the Oslo police restraining one of the thieves. The thief's face is black.

He and his friends were out Saturday night with knives and at least one pistol. This African gang was cruising the streets, and robbing pedestrians. The youngest victim was 15.

Just as in L'Aquila, some injuries resulted. The Negro gang beat and kicked at least one unwilling victim so bad that he had to be hospitalized with head injuries. When these young Negroes showed up, they wanted to take monies and hurt the Norwegians.

When the earthquake struck in L'Aquila, property was also damaged.

The Negroes wanted cash cards (with PIN codes) and mobile telephones.

The action went down in the Grünerløkka area. (Grethe Kielland Jenssen, Kjetil Grude Flekkøy, Væpnet gjeng ranet folk på gata, NRK, 5 Apr 2009) An area that used to be Norwegian, but is now anything but that. The old structures there, like a peaceful Nordic population, schools with Nordic children, and the religious and cultural life have been all been destroyed by the earthquake and its aftershocks. Nowadays, this is the vibrant, diverse part of town, with mosques, gay discos, and a well-tanned population.

So was this a one-time deal, or just part of a pattern of aftershocks? About a year ago, in Copenhagen, the same thing was going on. On the very early morning of January 5, 2008, three young blacks were out on patrol on Strøget, the main pedestrian street in Copenhagen. They spotted two Danish fellows. One had a nice cap.

The diversity wanted the cap, but the Danish man was not feeling generous. So they stabbed him to death. (To mænd anholdt i knivdrabssag, DR, Jan 6, 2008,

Not to mention the 4 Negroes who grabbed two Swedish women at the start of 2005. Apparently the girls lacked desire, so the boyz kicked and slashed them until unconscious. And then it was easier. (Våldtäktsoffer utsatt för utpressning och hot av massmedia,, 12 Feb 2005)

"The aftershocks continue to shake L'Aquila", just as they do Scandanavia. We know what the quake was in Italy, but what about Scandanavia?

There was an earthshaking event there. But it happened a long, long time ago. Maybe 1800?

Not quite. By the time the 1800s arrived in Denmark, there were already about 3000 Jews in the country. Most lived in Copenhagen. This small group dominated the world of money and finance, science, the press, and the publishing industry. They also held down top positions in politics. (Søren Mørch, Den sidste Danmarkshistorie, Gyldendal, 1996, p. 388)

So, what about 1400? No, it was after that. After the mid-1400s, Norway was united with Denmark. They had the same laws, and there were still no Jews living in Denmark or Norway. Jews were specifically excluded from Hanse cities. (Oskar Mendelsohn, Jødenes historie i Norge gjennom 300 år, Bind I, Universitetsforlaget, 1969, p. 11)

The exact year that the first Jew came to Denmark cannot be determined with precision, but when the Jews came in and got established, they opened the floodgates for their African brethren as soon as they could.

Søren Mørch says they sewed up the top positions of control in Denmark. As we learned here, the "Norwegian" royal house is in Jewish hands. Not forgetting the Jewish prime minister, Jens Stoltenberg.

With most earthquakes, you have the massive shaking, and then smaller aftershocks. This one is different. The tremors of the first Jew in Scandanavia were barely noticed, and now the aftershocks become more acute with each passing year.

The aftershocks tend to happen at night. The blacks suit up, and do their thing. Just like on Haiti in 1791. Back in the days when "the fifty thousand, who, after weeks of preparation in the deepest secret, had unleashed the Night of Fire that held the whites paralyzed in dazed horror.
In a matter of days, two thousand whites were killed, 180 sugar plantations and 900 coffee plantations were destroyed, and two million francs’ worth of damage inflicted." (Martin Ros, Translated by Karin Ford-Treep, Night of Fire - The Black Napoleon and the Battle for Haiti, SARPEDON, 1991, p 6)

The French had more backbone than the Scandanavians. They struck back.

"Then the whites struck back in a way that was even more gruesome and indiscriminate. During their three-week-long counterterror, fifteen to twenty thousand blacks and mulattoes" (id.) were arrested, tried, and executed. "Once the whites had shaken off their fear of the Night of Fire, they were possessed by a tremendous rage." (id.)

And so they settled down to finding out who was really behind the Night of Fire. Robust interrogations were used with effect: "The whites continued for days to seize every black they could lay their hands on, whether old, young, male or female, both those whom they suspected of having been supporters of the revolt and those whose innocence was beyond doubt." (id.)

English police from Jamaica were called in to assist the investigation: "In Cap Francois, the Paris of the Pearl of the Antilles, the bloody hunt lasted for days. The slaves were hanged in the streets and, on the squares in front of the houses, they were tied to wheels on which their bodies were broken. The whites put on their Sunday best to celebrate their feast of revenge. British flags were flown because Governor Blanchelande had immediately called the British in Jamaica, who obliged with their own brand of assistance. The British were the best slave hunters in the world and they did not hesitate to bring their specially trained hounds to help crush the rebellion." (Ros, supra, p 7)

Needless to say, this well-motivated team of highly-qualified investigators made quick progress: "The whites in power also murdered other whites because they found that, among the revolting slaves whom they had captured, there were Frenchmen who had blackened their faces and joined in the mayhem." (id.)

Hmm. Frenchmen teamed with the slaves to murder fellow Frenchmen? Sounds so strange.

Unless they were a particular kind of Frenchmen: "Not much is known about Haiti’s Jewish history except that Luis de Torres, the interpreter for Christopher Columbus, in 1492 was the first Jew to set foot in Haiti. The first Jewish immigrants came from Brazil in the 17th century, after Haiti was conquered by the French. These marranos (Jews who feigned conversion to Christianity but secretly practiced Judaism) were all murdered or expelled — along with the rest of the white population — during the slave revolt of Toussaint L’Ouverture in 1804." (Larry Luxner, Haiti’s few Jews hold on to history, Miami Herald, March 21, 2004)
Definition: "earthquake (a disturbance that is extremely disruptive)"

Jews were in on the ground floor in Haiti. When France took over in the 1600s, lots more came. But they pretended to be Christians.

And there were all those wealthy competitors out there on their "180 sugar plantations and 900 coffee plantations". Then, so conveniently, the night of fire came, and the competition was out of business. Real French would never have joined forces with the Blacks to slaughter their fellow Frenchmen and destroy the country by fire. As we learned in the matter of Béziers 1209: Crusade and Dominican Origins. Just as in Denmark, Norway, and Haiti, the Jews had gotten into Béziers. And the earthquake tremors culminated in an aftershock so powerful that the city was burned and the Frenchmen living there were massacred.counter on blogger

Norway has just experienced a "night of kicking, beating, and street robbery".

Different name, but the players are the same.

More aftershocks will come. They will get more powerful with time. And then comes the Night of Fire.