The Norwegian Minister for Immigration and Integration - Sylvi Listhaug/amp

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SYLVI LISTHAUG - PROFILE:
DAY SAY by Hanne Mauno
Published January 23, 2016 Last updated: 09:41, 30 Jan 2016


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Sylvi Listhaug, Minister for Immigration and Integration is not one for sitting at the doorstep. She sits on a sofa, which is probably as blue as Frp's policy, blue as heaven, a clear day at Sunnmøre. On the board over the couch, someone has painted a friendly greeting "Welcome!" But this is probably not welcome as in: "Welcome, Syria" or "Refugees Welcome to Norway". But more like you: "Welcome to our newly established ministerial section at the Ministry of Justice in Nydalen, you are a new Immigration and Integration Minister."

  • Yes I know. It is welcome, says Sylvi Listhaug, and has a good laugh on the couch while Dagsavisen's photographer takes pictures of her.

  • It was there when I came, didn´t it? she asks one of her staff in the ministry who nods gently back.

"It's probably been there for a month now. And I'm still welcome! That's good, then.

Sylvi Listhaug must laugh again.

To be the country's new strict portraits, it is all about a lot of smile and laughter with the 38-year-old Sylvi Listhaug, who has been in severe political storms this year because of Norway's asylum seekers to Russia. There is smile, laughter, bright hair, clear messages on handsome sundial dialects, well-dressed suits and scarf around her throat. Frp's supposed crown princess appears to be much brighter to mind than the ruling Frp queen Siv Jensen.

But although the mood is good, you can not mention Sylvi Listhaug as "calm mooded", "sheltered", or "rounded corners". She is as tough in the rhetoric as her party leader was in pre-government time, and this week she has really gotten into her new role. It has been urgent to explain to the Storting, harsh TV debates with the opposition and support parties KrF and Left, and a flood of criticism from humanitarian organizations and the local community in Kirkenes. However, the criticisms do not seem to have shaken her firm conviction that Norway was right to tighten the immigration policy this fall, that she considered Russia as a safe country and that the expulsions over the border at Storskog must continue. On questions from Dagsavisen about how she stands against this week's massive criticism, she says:

"When the storm starts, you have to hang on, it is not a time to waver."

Listhaug joined the country's first Immigration and Integration Minister just before Christmas and during her first weeks, she has also been able to visit a Syrian refugee camp in Turkey, as well as come out with expressions and expressions that continue to live in the debates online and in public . Like then, she talked about refugees being "carried on a gold chair" or when she called the church to "penetrate socialist". In a television debate with Bishop Helga Byfuglien, the Church's chosen low-key talk about the church's tradition of mercy, and helping people in need. Sylvi Listhaug drove resolutely over her like a bulldozer with her hard-hitting, well-known arguments.

"But do you really mean that the church is" pervasive socialist "?

  • Maybe it was in another interview I said so. But yes, I mean that with their statements, they are removing more and more from many of us who are members there.

  • Do you think the bishops mix too much into politics?

"Yes, I think many respond to what they say. So now I am a member of the church at all!

Again, this annoying Listhaug laughter triggers before she adds:

  • They will not get rid of me!

Listhaug is counting herself as believing Christians, and when she was asked what she would say if her eldest child Signe one day came home and became SV, she answered correctly, "God forbid!"

"But then you went back and said that" we must of course support her "...?

  • Hahaha, yes, but that would be a hard hit. I have to say that! Then something had gone wrong in the childhood education.

  • I have known that "socialist" is still a clue in your circles ...?

"Yes, but that's what's the danger, you know, having kids, this might be the opposite way!

  • The term "goodness rule" from last fall will probably be hanging on you forever. Did you find yourself, or did you get it from Ayn Rand or a Republican politician in the United States?

  • I was the one who found it. I do not have much time left to follow American politics, and it's been many years since I've read Ayn Rand. And although I have read some good novels by Ayn Rand, it does not mean I agree with what she says in everything, says Listhaug.

"But I was in a family company this fall. There were people who voted for different parties, but everyone was worried about the rising refugee flow to Norway. But no one dared to say this high in public, for neither of them wanted to be stamped t like racists and scary people. Then it struck me down, this word "goodness control", says Listhaug. - It redeemed something out there. Never in my life have I received so many positive feedback after something I've said. "Finally one who dares to say so!" Said many. I think it became a good discussion.

COMMENTS:

Asylum blow-out in Ap had to come (Arne Strand) Listhaug was quite praised by many when she introduced her "goodness control", but many were also clearly hurt, pissed or provoked to be called "goodness tyrants." Particularly those who work as volunteers, in the Red Cross, "Refugees Welcome to Norway" or in other organizations expressed .- You who have been given the responsibility to integrate the new ones, you really need to be able to collaborate with these volunteers "Goodness bosses"? - I do not regret using that word and there will always be someone who interprets things in the worst sense, but I have said many times that I think it's good for people to stand up - that the job they do Volunteers are doing very well.

We also want to help, we even want to help more, but we believe we do the best by helping in the surrounding areas. But "goodness" is usually seen as something positive ...? - Yes.Listhaug nods seriously .- But no one has heard of a "good tyrant"? And is it wrong to be good too now? "I think it's very good that people are good," says Listhaug. "I also think most people are good. But then the question is: How should you be good? Should you be good through helping many, or just a few? Should we help a few in Norway or many in the surrounding areas? I think this is an ethical question, and I think we should help as many as possible, "said Listhaug, who on his public Facebook page is gladly hailed by people who are also excited to avoid getting too many Muslims on the doorstep.

Several also indicate that they are afraid that Norway and Norway values should be threatened by "the others" and that if it had not been "the others", Norway would only be a harmonious and safe society. "What do you really think? about a multicultural society? - It has to do with balance. What we see now is that people come to Norway with another valuation. They have a different view of women, gender equality, freedom of speech and the democratic ideals Norway has. If there are many who think other things than what we do and we fail to make them become part of what is our value base, that will challenge us.

Therefore, it is important to adapt to the values ​​we have here when you come to Norway. If not, you should not come here. For this equality, here we do not accept that you can take care of, assault or rape women, and commit such abuse. We have seen that in other countries, and it is incredibly important that we do not get there, says Listhaug, referring to former police inspector Hanne Kristin Rohde and her statements that immigrants have been overrepresented in the statistics of assault violations. The new immigration and integration minister is still stuck in believing that the Syrian refugees can best be helped "where they are." So, in camps like Turkey, Lebanon and Jordan, you're welcome. "It's said that you'd like to stay home, because you're exactly the same as before going to this refugee camp?" I actually mean even stronger now been there, after seeing and struck the people it applies.

There are so many who do not get the offer they will have. The fact that we spend so much money in Norway to help a few, that means we can spend less money down there. Helping in the neighborhood is the right answer. And help, we'll do that. "But is it not the case that the" neighborhoods "are bursting to the focal point, and that Europe must nevertheless take part of the refugees?" So, that depends on what we do to do for them there. The fact that we manage to relieve the local and national authorities wants a lot to say. If you live somewhere that is "at the point of break," it will be attractive to travel to Europe. As long as you have money for it then, and many do not have it.

To get to Europe, you must be able to pay cynical smugglers to get away. That's something I got very clearly described down here that these smugglers earn billions and that they do not care about human life, only money .- But all those people who for different reasons can not find a life "wherever they are" they would like to come to Europe anyway, even if we help in the surrounding areas? - Yes, in combination with economic emigrants who want a better life. In refugee flows we see there are many who are hanging on. It is not only Syrians who flee from war, and people from war areas, but also people from poor countries. I understand that they want a better life, but we in Norway can not help anyone who wants a better life and a better economy. Therefore, it is important that those we help are those who have the greatest protection needs and that we help them to the greatest extent possible.

Your party connects great expectations to you on this item. Do you know that? - Obviously. It is not an easy task I face. It is known that the flow of refugees to Europe is probably even greater this year than last year. Here is the full hassle of the whole time, and I already see a big difference between the working day here and the one I had as Minister of Agriculture in the Ministry of Agriculture. If we would like to "help" Sylvi Listhaug home in her own "neighborhoods" where would If so, be? Yes, the area around the small village of Sjøholt on Sunnmøre. There she grew up on a farm surrounded by animals, her parents and two little brothers. The twin brothers were born when she was three years old, and her mother had her hands full with them, next to all the farm work. It was therefore a pleasure that little Sylvi was much with his grandmother who lived close by. She became widow when Sylvi Listhaug's father was only five years old.

The day the grandmother was burying her father, her husband became ill and died dead in the church. This happened in romjula, and grandmother was always a little sad at that time. She lost both her father and her husband at the same time. She sat alone with three little children, tells Listhaug. Tell her grandmother, and it's not for nothing that Listhaug called her first child after her. The ties between grandchildren and grandmother became very hot and strong, and until the grandmother died in 2000 Listhaug held herself at Sunnmøre so she could help take care of her on her older days. It was in her grandmother's room the girl began to see on the day tour and take care of the world out there. There was a grandmother who had the feel of the old socialist giant John Alvheim, and there was a grandmother who followed him out of KrF and further into Frp. Sylvi Listhaug liked Alvheim and his thrilling enthusiasm for the elderly, and she also seems to be reluctant to see then Frp leader Carl I. Hagen "Call a Spade for a Spade" on TV.

She also had both US Republican President Ronald Reagan and Britain's Conservative Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher as political performers, although she was only the child when they ruled in the 1980s. Sylvi Listhaug was born in 1977, the same year as her musical favorite Elvis died. That is, it took a while before Listhaug got a musical favorite. As a young woman, she was a little concerned with music, but she was bound to be there when she met her husband in the early 2000s, a West Virginia boy who is currently working at the Frps Secretariat at the Storting.

They met when they fought against each other to win a competition on an elite course in the Youth of Progress Party (FpU), and Listhaug reluctantly told her that she was used to becoming number two. He is surely the world's biggest Elvis fan, and the happiest moments of the family are likely when it's summer vacation and mom, dad and two children are on the highway in the United States, with Elvis' 'An American Trilogy' at full power at the car : "Oh, I wish I was in the country of cotton / Old things they're not forgotten ..." So much has the family been on vacation in the United States that her eight-day daughter asked, "Mom, can not we soon go to a other country on vacation? "She and the little brother of five just call Elvis - and country music, as the parents also like - for" American music. "-

So, we have been very much in the United States, at least once a year, but we have Been in other countries too, corrects Mother Listhaug.- Thailand, Turkey, South Africa, Spain ... We really do drag them around the world, "said Listhaug, who always dreamed of traveling to the United States when she was a child. The parents did not afford it, but as soon as she was confirmed she was given enough money even to go to Tanta, California. At that time, she was perhaps the most engaged student in social education at Spjelkavik High School. "I think politics was one of the most interesting things on this earth, while the other students were really bored. I was discussing a lot with my teacher, and we two had it at least polite! - Was she Frp's or "on the other side"? - She was on the other side, but I do not think she was a socialist. Perhaps that's why I enjoyed her so well, Listhaug flies.

One of her brothers had Frp politician Lodve Solholm as a teacher. Listhaug knew that she was most in agreement with Frp, and told her mother when she was going to parental meeting: "Ask him Lodve about how to sign up." Thus she became a Frp member residing in the Frp bastion Sunnmøre, where the same Solholm in 1987 made a bracket election with more than 20 percent in their common home municipality Ørskog. Listhaug does not think it's a coincidence that just Sunnmøre is a great source for Frp politicians.

Follow the Dagsavisen on Facebook and Twitter! - The Frp policy fits the mentality there: You must stand on. Hard work never hurt anyone. There's nothing about yourself ... - It seems like your favorite phrase is: "Things are not just a thing of a fiddle"? Listhaug nods, telling proudly about her grandfather's age 81 who still works and drives own truck. Hdene.- Your party connects great expectations to you on this item. Do you know that? - Obviously. It is not an easy task I face. It is known that the flow of refugees to Europe is probably even greater this year than last year. Here is the full hassle of the whole time, and I already see a big difference between the working day here and the one I had as Minister of Agriculture in the Ministry of Agriculture.

If we would like to "help" Sylvi Listhaug home in her own "neighborhoods" where would If so, be? Yes, the area around the small village of Sjøholt on Sunnmøre. There she grew up on a farm surrounded by animals, her parents and two little brothers. The twin brothers were born when she was three years old, and her mother had her hands full with them, next to all the farm work. It was therefore a pleasure that little Sylvi was much with his grandmother who lived close by. She became widow when Sylvi Listhaug's father was only five years old.

The day the grandmother was burying her father, her husband became ill and died dead in the church. This happened in romjula, and grandmother was always a little sad at that time. She lost both her father and her husband at the same time. She sat alone with three little children, tells Listhaug. Tell her grandmother, and it's not for nothing that Listhaug called her first child after her. The ties between grandchildren and grandmother became very hot and strong, and until the grandmother died in 2000 Listhaug held herself at Sunnmøre so she could help take care of her on her older days.

It was in her grandmother's room the girl began to see on the day tour and take care of the world out there. There was a grandmother who had the feel of the old socialist giant John Alvheim, and there was a grandmother who followed him out of KrF and further into Frp. Sylvi Listhaug liked Alvheim and his thrilling enthusiasm for the elderly, and she also seems to be reluctant to see then Frp leader Carl I. Hagen "Call a Spade for a Spade" on TV. She also had both US Republican President Ronald Reagan and Britain's Conservative Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher as political performers, although she was only the child when they ruled in the 1980s. Sylvi Listhaug was born in 1977, the same year as her musical favorite Elvis died. That is, it took a while before Listhaug got a musical favorite.

As a young woman, she was a little concerned with music, but she was bound to be there when she met her husband in the early 2000s, a West Virginia boy who is currently working at the Frps Secretariat at the Storting. They met when they fought against each other to win a competition on an elite course in the Youth of Progress Party (FpU), and Listhaug reluctantly told her that she was used to becoming number two. He is surely the world's biggest Elvis fan, and the happiest moments of the family are likely when it's summer vacation and mom, dad and two children are on the highway in the United States, with Elvis' 'An American Trilogy' at full power at the car : "Oh, I wish I was in the country of cotton / Old things they're not forgotten ..." So much has the family been on vacation in the United States that her eight-day daughter asked, "Mom, can not we soon go to a other country on vacation? "She and the little brother of five just call Elvis - and country music, as the parents also like - for" American music. "-

Follow the Dagsavisen on Facebook and Twitter! - The Frp policy fits the mentality there: You must stand on. Hard work never hurt anyone. There's nothing about yourself ... - It seems like your favorite phrase is: "Things are not just a thing of a fiddle"?

Listhaug nods, and proudly tells about her grandfather's age 81, who still works and drives her own truck. Her two brothers are both working in the oil industry, while the parents still run the farm at Sjøholt.

Even sundown Sylvi Listhaug can look forward to a spring with a lot of hard work in the department in Oslo. The media pressure on asylum and refugees will probably continue to grow, and the issue of Russia's exports to the north is far beyond. Before Easter, the Storting will also treat the "tightening package" as Listhaug put forward in romjula, which has become increasingly controversial among the parties. After that, the government's integration report, which is also expected to make a lot of debate. Listhaug will handle all this, in cooperation with State Secretary Jøran Kallmyr. The two met as FPU youths at home, and immediately dislike each other. They were a long time as a dog and a cat before they both ended up in Oslo politics, and they had to work closely together in the city council. That way they became friends.

"And now we are Knoll and Tott," says Listhaug, who is pleased to be reunited with Cold Marsh in the Ministry of Justice.

"Spring seems to be tough, but it will be even tougher if you continue your hard rhetoric in public? It must cost a lot to be so scratchy?

Sylvi Listhaug does not hesitate for a second and says in a fair, gentle tone:

"So, I think I'm going to talk so people understand me further." I think that's very important. People will understand what I am saying, and I will also dare to put words on what people feel. Many say to me that they are happy to say things right out, and not yet one of these politicians is involved in fog language. I will continue to do that, and I will not be frightened to silence.

P.S. Apologize for the rough Google translation


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