Killing Europe (2017), director Michael Hansen, 1h 12m
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PASSION FOR FREEDOM FILM AWARDS NOMINEES
This film explores the effects of mass Muslim migration to Europe. It has being banned all over the world by various Governments representing different political systems, even though its only aim is to protect freedom.
Terrorist attacks, riots, and gang rapes are striking at the very foundations of Europe. This is the story of a Danish expatriate and his quest to uncover the growing issues within the European society he left 15 years ago.
Scandinavia is often viewed as the model for the lofty goals of the European Union: economically and socially advanced nations, enjoying the prosperity of a unified post-Cold War Europe. Media and popular culture cultivated image of functioning multiculturalism, nearly crime-free social harmony, national stability, and economic growth, has become the accepted vision of future for European society. However, in 2006 a Danish cartoonist penned an image of the Muslim prophet Muhammad, an event and its aftermath which shattered this idealistic view of Northern Europe. What followed were images that shocked Europe to its core. Nightly riots, attacks on the police and infrastructure, waves of arson and looting, death threats and terrorist attacks. These attacks struck at the very foundations of free and open societies that media had praised so highly in Northern Europe. The wake of this violence has exposed these once venerated Scandinavian societies as nations that are politically and culturally polarized with deeply rooted social problems and growing tensions among entrenched and increasingly partisan groups. This is the story of a Danish expatriate and his quest to uncover the stories behind headlines and the growing issues within European society, challenging the viewer with a vision of a Europe undergoing drastic and far reaching changes. It deals with the very personal journey of a son of Denmark attempting to understand how and why the Europe he left 12 years before, has become a socially, culturally, and politically distorted version of itself.