It shows people want to buy the goods. The store now hopes to build on its initial success by attracting more suppliers to keep shelves fully-stocked going forward. WeFood is hoping to reduce thetonnes of food waste produced by Denmark each year — a figure that has decreased by 25 per cent in the last five years.
By Chris Pleasance for MailOnline. Danish politicians plan to strip the children of jihadis who were born overseas of their citizenship. It is not yet clear how the law will be worded, but activists say it will raise 'complex' legal issues around statelessness and children's rights.
Follow-up legislation could potentially expand the limits of the Danish constitution to restrict religious freedom in extreme cases. You are not just talking about twisted old imams. These are the mosques that have shaped many Syrian fighters, and they can be a threat to national security.
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Luggage and strip searches will be used to enforce the new rules, to make sure that valuables are surrendered. The law change is being ushered through despite harsh condemnation from the UN Human Right Council and widespread comparisons between the plan and the treatment of Jews in Nazi-occupied Europe. The plan to legally purloin refugee belongings is nonetheless just one part of a much larger set of new measures designed to make Denmark a harsher, tougher place to seek asylum.
Reports first emerged last week that Denmark was planning to search refugees trying to claim asylum in the country and confiscate valuable items to pay for their living expenses. The story began to circulate on news websites, with some readers dismissing it as a hoax, before it was picked up by international media. Some commentators have defended Denmark for taking a tough line on asylum seekers, while critics — including politicians from the ruling party — have said the idea recalls the Nazi policy of stealing valuables from Jewish refugees and prisoners.
Some of these imams are Danish citizens, and we think we should deprive them of their citizenship," he said. The proposal was made in particular to withdraw citizenship from Abu Bilal, a leading imam at the Grimhoj mosque in the city of Aarhus. Danish Prime Minister Lokke Rasmussen urged MPs to come up with measures to counter the growth of radical Islam after the documentary exposed the activities of such radical mosques.