Two new children’s books are released in Sweden….They are called “Grandfather has four wives” and “Grandmother is no ghost.”
Just when you thought it could not get any worse in Sweden. The new children’s books are being sold at the Gothenburg Book Fair, promoting polygamy and the wearing of the niqab to children as young as three. In other words, the sharia subjugation of women is being inculcated into preschoolers, and is coming to be tolerated in Sweden as a norm.
Last year, the “Gothenburg suburb accepted more unaccompanied refugee children than anywhere else in the country.” These child refugees need to assimilate, but instead these new books are teaching that it is perfectly fine to have four wives and for women to cover up like a “ghost.”
Books that deny the equality of women have no place in Sweden or any democracy, but Sweden continues its downward spiral. It was also announced last year that Sweden was “hit by huge number of child brides as young as 11.”
“Three-year-olds learn about Islam: ‘Grandfather has four wives,'” FriaTider, September 29 2017:
Now two new children’s books are released in Sweden, which include, among other things, multiply and muslim Somali culture. They are called “Grandfather has four wives” and “Grandmother is no ghost” and is aimed at very young children.
According to Social News , Somali Nordic Culture is selling the new children’s books at the Book Fair in Gothenburg.
The books are written by author Oscar Trimbel.
“Grandmother is no ghost” is about Omar who greets his grandmother who comes from Somalia.
Grandmother wears full dress but is no ghost.
“When it’s Halloween, Omar dresses like ghosts like any other child. He wants grandma to come along because it’s gonna be nasty”, the book is featured on Adlibris website.
The second children’s book, “Grandfather has four wives”, deals with polygamy. The front is adorned by a Muslim bearded man with his four wives in the background…….
The author Oscar Trimbel worked in the 1980s for Sida’s behalf in Somalia. He has, in the past, given out Somali folk songs and self-painted watercolors from his stay in the country.
The two books were published on the book publisher’s Book Machine in August this year. Appropriate reading age is reported to be 3-6 years.