Join Date: Jun 2012
Interview with the Party of the Swedes leader Stefan Jacobsson (the google-translation is readable but not much more). He was raised under quite unusual circumstances on an archipelago island ( not a in a Gulag camp, though judging by his hate of (jewish) communism you could uspect just that) on the Swedish west-coast ouside Gothenburg, with a year-round population of about 1000. Interesting to hear how his upbringing on this homogenous Islands, that has been habitated by many of the same families for generations on end, have formed his perception of the world. A little glimpse into the past and to the close knitted slow paced family and community island life where you never have to worry about crime or locking your doors. He probably shares this background with many strong willed, strong bodied Greek ancient islanders that are now joining in to fight for their homeland and their people in the Golden Dawn ranks.
... Goten: Hey, what does language mean to you? Do you swear a lot? What do you say to your kids when they swear? Do you use more jargon language in party work than the construction work? Do you have any role models in politics? What do you think about Jimmie Åkesson as party leader, there is something to learn from him? None of you seem to be afraid of the wind.
Stefan Jacobsson: It happens so clear that I swear, but it's something I try to avoid as much as possible. My children have not made it (yet), but when they are angry so they throw more out of that man is stupid. I actually think it's more jargon in the construction industry than in politics. Builders are generally very outspoken and around picnic tables where you do not mince words. There is no denying that Jimmie Åkesson is polished as a politician and do well in the media context, so of course there are things to learn from him, but it does not change the fact that the line that the Sweden Democrats' leadership embarked on is not the solution for the people.
Goten: Do you have any nicknames?
Stefan Jacobsson: I do not have a nickname, but I've always named by my first name or last name. Got besides the name Stefan because my grandmother's employer, who owned a law firm, named so and was a very kind man, so I hope I live up to it.
"My childhood out on Donsö could not have been more idyllic. A bit like the children of Noisy onto the sea, where the summers of course, were the highlights of all baths and hot rocks. "
Goten: You grew up on Donsö. According bohuslän solutions are Donsö in Bohuslän archipelago, according to residents in the Gothenburg archipelago and according to people on Västgötaslätten plains of Västergötland archipelago. Donsjö has historically belonged to the Swedish, Norwegian and Danish interests. So where is actually Donsö, and who belongs to it?
Stafan Jacobson: Donsö belong Gothenburg archipelago, which means that in order to get there, one must first get to Saltholmen, and then take the "steam baths", which takes 30-40 minutes depending on how many stops there are, before coming until my dear Donsö. On the island live just over 1,000 year-round residents and are well relatively unknown to the average person if you do not work in shipping, because we have very many companies that have their headquarters there. The island in the archipelago that is most commonly known is probably Brännö as Lasse Dahlquist wrote a waltz about, "The 'ä' dance on Brännö bridge".
Goten: You moved, I've read, out to Donsö when you were three years old. The islands and coastal communities in Bohuslän called that kind of täflöttare, for migrants, therefore, it is said that it takes five generations to get into a society in Bohuslän. How did you experience your childhood on Donsö? Where people tricky, rugged, friendly or unfriendly toward you, you were well received? Do you have any contact with Donsö today?
Stefan Jacobsson: Out on Donsö called townspeople for "slonkar", and even though I thought it, I have never noticed any form of exclusion, we assimilated us well to island life. My mother lives
still out on Donsö and I have some contact with childhood friends from there. My upbringing outside on Donsö could not have been more idyllic. A bit like the children of Noisy onto the sea, where the summers of course, were the highlights of all baths and hot rocks. It is a place where everyone knows everyone, when I grew up, no one locked the door behind him, and people in general are very helpful there. Until 1997 it was restricted military area, which came with it was forbidden for foreigners to even enter the island, something that so clearly left its mark.
Goten: Now I have to sneak in a anektdot, Stefan. My grandfather, you see, was a merchant, he liked the good life. One time in the early 1920s, he was asked out to stay a summer week on Donsö at a friend who was skipper. The problem was that alcohol was prohibited on Donsö because the population was strictly religious. Yes, so it was said. Since my grandfather was adept at logistics, he succeeded in which case smuggle his beloved bottles on the island without anyone noticing. His host, skipper Gustav Olsson , grumbled a little, but let it pass on the condition that no one on the island saw my grandfather taking his afternoon whiskey, brandy after the coffee, or the obligatory evening stick ...... well, thirty years later, shortly after the war, rented my newly married mother and father a house on Donsö and would have a party for some of my dad's friends. They were all unmarried, all tied up, and the mother would soon enough to throw out all of them. But not yet. Not on this day. Mom asked some young girls from the family that owned the house to help them with preparations for dinner and to serve. Oh. And when the table was set, the fish simmered on the stove and the guests would soon put dad until the chilled vodka on the table and looked out to sea after the steamboat that was the entrance to the bridge. Then one of the girls sneaked away to the phone and called a friend.
- Hi Anna, I sleep with you tonight?
(- Of course, you get it, but why?)
- It will be fights tonight!
Well, so emblematic had a bottle of liquor on the table for the kids at Donsö in the 40's. It seems, if you exaggerate a little, as if there were two choices for the Islanders in western Sweden: to drink himself to death or become religious.
Stefan Jacobsson, leader of the SVP
"It is enough to go out on the Avenue on a Friday night to realize that too many of our people do not understand their limitations and that alcohol, extremely worrying '
Goten: How do you view alcohol and drugs? Have you been affected by the sober atmosphere of Donsjö? Are you religious? You touch on something? Sports, fishing, hunting?
Stefan Jacobsson: It is enough to go out on the Avenue on a Friday night to realize that too many of our people do not understand their limitations and that alcohol, extremely worrying. The sober atmosphere out on Donsö being relaxed more and more. When I was a teenager so drunk quite healthy among young people on the island. That's mainly the older generation that retains at sobriety. However, you can still buy beer in the grocery store on Donsö. The previous owner had worked as a juror at the Gothenburg District Court and said that he had seen how much alcohol down to it, that the small profit he would have made, he could well do without.
I am not religious by me, however, I have an understanding that people are getting it, especially in times like these when rootlessness is spreading in the community, and many need to eat "happy pills" to even cope with everyday life. It is then not surprising that people want to have somewhere to turn to gather strength and energy. I have a very physical job with lots of heavy lifting and machines, so I move a lot of work, but otherwise I have time, unfortunately not much more than an irregular weight training and some löppass occasionally. Likes to be out in the woods and fields, but unfortunately it is becoming less frequent. It was different when I was younger and ran around in the mountains and the rocks out on Donsö, checked into the old bunkers and other
Goten: Today you live in Skåne, in the countryside, with a partner and two children. And has two jobs, one in construction and one in the party. How do you find anything really? How do you organize your life? Which is easier, to raise children or rambunctious party workers? What similarities are there between being a leader and being dad?
Stefan Jacobsson: The question is rather if I really have time for everything. There are always things to do, but I like order and is easy to organize me. The biggest reason I have time for so much that I still do have to be because I love to be politically engaged, and could not imagine life without it. So when others enjoy themselves to check on Lets Dance or whatever is on TV, so I often sit at the computer and work, or are away at any meeting. It should probably also add that we in the party has an effective organizational structure, and many highly driven employees who so clearly helps as much as they can. I think I find it easier to deal with rowdy party people, when they are not so messy, but mostly runs on pretty painless. The child is the balance between not being too strict, or being too nice, very difficult. There it is lucky that I have an amazing girlfriend that pulls the big load at home.
Goten: I became interested in politics when I was around ten years, taught Marxism when I was fourteen years old, then I asked the Left to go to hell when I was about eighteen. How are you, when did you become interested in politics. And why? Someone special event? Is there a politician in the family? Do you talk politics at home? On the construction work? How are you on your different roles?
Stefan Jacobsson i became interested in politics in the early teens and the foundation has always been nationalist one, although I obviously developed over the years. I can not recall a specific event that caused me to up the interest, but there was something quite natural for me and many others on the islands at the time. Obviously saw contrasts between islands where grew up and when you were in town, but I do not think it affected so much. Rather, it is enough that I developed a love of country and pride in being Swedish. I have no politicians in the family in modern times, but there is a mix between regular WARE-SLAVE, business leaders and nobles, depending on which part of the family can watch.
I'm talking well not that much politics at home, some of course it will, of course, but I do not want to embarrass my kids with our time worrying, but rather seeks to protect them from it and make sure that they get such a good and happy childhood as possible. Out on construction sites, it is another thing, there is a lot of people who are interested in my political engagement, and the development that is ongoing in Sweden today overall. I do not think I'm thinking so much that I would have different roles, but I am who I am, but of course that focuses on the very different things depending on location and time. However, I am convinced that my relatively long nationalist commitment is beneficial for me in my professional capacity, because I got a lot of experience in managing and organizing work, to have many balls in the air simultaneously.
Goten: Do you read the very political literature? What two books do you think you should read to understand what is happening in our time? What authors have influenced you?
Stefan Jacobsson: I try to read as soon as there is time and orkn over. There are very interesting books to improve themselves in and offhand I would say Kevin MacDonald's book, Critique culture, dealing with the intellectual and political movements that undermined the West. The second is how Sweden became a multicultural, M. Eckhart, which despite its few pages shows that the "multicultural Sweden" was not created by chance, but is actually the result of some people's desire to change the country.
It is difficult to name a few authors offhand that influenced me, I think rather that it is more common documents that have influenced me more than words. Take the Romanian nationalist leader Corneliu Codreanu as examples. He is the author of the inspirational book "To my legionnaires', but it is not his writing it primarily inspired by, but at the documents and the courage they showed, and he writes about. Since I am convinced that we can not find the hindsight of history, we create a nationalism of Sweden and the Swedes in the 2000s, after the conditions that exist now and for the society we want to create.
Stefan Jacobsson, leader of the SVP
"Who knows, Patrik in Ängelholm might be next in line to be ruled out, in today's SD no one is safe."
Goten: I asked some Sweden Democrats on Twitter if they had any question for you. I got two answers below. How are you as a lobbyist? Do you think the established media will pay attention to you and SVP as something other than "Nazis." Has SD and SVP no contact with each other, political or private, or are you like dog and cat?
@ gothic club He's about the same multipliers as Barbra Spectre and the neighbor's cat @ dlindstrm @ dif117 @ paulabieler -
Patrick, Ängelholm (@ Patrik Angelholm) March 27, 2013
@ gothic club have never felt such a need. Do nor to the person concerned. Our focus is on other parties. -
Martin Kinnunen (@ Martin_Kinnunen) March 27, 2013
Stefan Jacobsson: I count at all, not with the so-called "old media" will report on our objective, although it of course happens in exceptional cases.
I do not believe that it plays a major role of the media attention to me or the party as "Nazis." When you cried "wolf" often enough so people stop caring, and that's exactly what the media has done. Sweden Democrats, immigration critics and Sweden Friends have been attacked in this way for so many years now, and despite that we grow and increase our numbers. Sweden Democrats' iron pipe scandal "'s a clear sign it,
when one of Expressen's side was convinced that it would crush SD through its "revelations", but looking at it in retrospect, they have continued to rise in the polls after the "scandal".
We have no direct contact with the lead, but there are very many Sweden Democrats on grassroots and municipal levels belonging to the party and are worried about SD's development. Relatively many have taken the plunge to leave SD to join SvP instead, while others are excluded and are looking to us that way.
Who knows, Patrik in Ängelholm might be next in line to be ruled out, in today's SD no one is safe. His comparison of me and the Zionist activist "Barbra Spectre" maybe in some SD circuits can be viewed as a form of neglect of Jewish interests, or perhaps even as an insult to them? With the exclusion of Patrik Ehn fresh in your mind for so it
SD line demonstrated that it is not directly averse to finding farfetched connections to use as a basis for exclusion ...
Goten: When I was little, I was almost afraid of Good Friday. It sounded so long and boring. Today, it is hoped that it will never end. How are you celebrating Easter itself? Out on Donsö? You, by the way, påskefyr , you had it on Donsö. It is incredibly beautiful to see these fires out at sea. That no hired a speedboat and filmed them all along the Bohus coast is downright sucks. I think Easter lighthouses were originally a form of vedkasesystem. A signaling between the coastal resorts. What do you think?
Stefan Jacobson: We have invited the family for Easter dinner, and then it will be well to hide a couple of Easter eggs for the children to look at. Someone Easter bonfire will probably not Scanians not seem to have that tradition. It was different out there on Donsö, then there was something central to the Easter celebrations and most used to visit the Easter bonfire in the evening. It is said that the Easter fires originated from Germanic and Celtic sun-worshiping practices. Beautiful it is, anyway.
Goten: Thanks for the call, Stefan. Talk to you tomorrow. Happy Easter to you and your family!
Stefan Jacobsson: Same to you!
Tomorrow Easter Soon continues Gothic Club interview with Stefan Jacobsson: "Interview with Stefan Jacobsson on SvPs policy." Stefan tells when, we hope, the Swedes' Party, about how he wants Sweden to be controlled, their view of SD, ND and SMC, the Nazi accusations of nationalism if Sweden's role in Europe, the campaign "money to the people" - and a little more.
Last edited by Solskeniskyn; March 29th, 2013 at 08:57 AM.