An illuminating piece from the Norwegian Kafir’s Fjordman blogspot:
Schools in larger cities” disadvantaged neighbourhoods say they are pressed to their limits by the flow of young immigrants and refugees, who move there from smaller towns and rural areas. Politicians from the cities of Odense, Ã…rhus, Vejle, and Kolding have called for the flow to be halted, if efforts to integrate the newcomers are not to be thwarted. Vejle Mayor Flemming Christensen cited examples of school districts in Odense and Copenhagen, where families have transferred their children to private schools or public schools in other neighbourhoods, because of the predominance of immigrants and refugees. In recent years, Danish authorities have placed new refugees in smaller cities and and towns instead of the big cities as a way to evenly distribute them throughout the country. Integration laws demand that refugees must live in their assigned residence for at least three years. After that, however, they are free to live where they choose, and they tend to move to larger cities in search of better job opportunities and larger immigrant communities. A significant number of the newcomers are schoolchildren under 18 years of age, who require a large amount of resources from the cities” school districts.
Read it all.