Convicted racist extreme right-wing leader who wants to banish Islam and deport all Muslims from Denmark is on their way to becoming a member of parliament
- Rasmus Paludan & # 39; s Stram Kurs (Hard Line) party burns itself as & # 39; Ethnic Danes & # 39;
- He has previously walked through parts of Copenhagen where Korans were burned
- He is expected to receive 2.3 percent of the votes on 5 June – above the MP threshold
A convicted racist right-wing extremist who wants to ban all Muslims from Denmark could soon be a delegate there.
Few people knew who Rasmus Paludan was when he launched his Stram Kurs, which translates as & # 39; Hard Line & # 39; movement in 2017.
But days before the Danish election on June 5, he is expected to win 2.3 percent of the vote, which would bring him into Parliament the following week.
The player, 37, is known for burning the Koran in public or throwing it in the air.
Convicted racist extreme right-wing leader Rasmus Paludan (depicted in Copenhagen in April) who wants to ban all Muslims from Denmark could soon be an MP there
Mass violence broke out when his party demonstrated in Noerrebro, a largely immigrant area of Copenhagen where predominantly Muslims live earlier this year.
His party calls for the deportation of all Muslims from Denmark and forbidding anyone to practice Islam anywhere in the country.
A Danish judge found him guilty of racism in April when he publicly stated that African people are less intelligent than Europeans.
Last December, a video captured him and said, “The enemy is Islam and Muslims. It would be best if no Muslims were left on this earth. Then we would have achieved our ultimate goal. & # 39;
Paludan has been consistently accused of Nazism, but has denied links with the neo-Nazi movement.
Since he burst into politics for the first time in July 2017, Paludan's YouTube and Snapchat successions have increased.
The player, 37 (photo) is known for burning the Koran in public or throwing it in the air
It comes when the more traditional nationalist party, the Danish People's Party, loses support.
Kasper Møller Hansen told Euronews: & Paludan behaves just like Trump, he draws attention to the establishment and the media and often lies. But his voters don't care.
& # 39; Despite the rise of Hard Line, right-wing populism has weakened a lot in this election. & # 39;
Denmark has had a room for one room since 1953. It consists of 179 members of parliament, 175 for the country itself, two for the Faroe Islands and two for Greenland.
While 135 seats are determined by the number of votes in each constituency, the other 40 are supplementary and intended to represent the total share in the vote.
The threshold for coming to the Danish parliament is only two percent, much lower than in other European countries, such as Germany – five percent or Sweden – four percent.
The Danish elections will be held on 5 June.
Wreck: bicycles are seen and burn on the ground with a police vehicle on the scene amid violence fueled by the Paludan demonstration in Copenhagen last month
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