DEEPENING IN THE DARK: The dark side of Denmark’s communist education systemThe Danish government’s decision to ban communist books in public schools was widely condemned by civil society and human rights groups.
But in a nation where almost one-quarter of the population is Muslim, it also sparked a backlash against the Danish education system.
“It’s not a big deal,” said Mohamed Salah, a teacher at a middle school in Copenhagen, where some parents said the ban had forced them to drop out of their children’s classes.
“I don’t think it’s a problem.
But they should understand that we’re a Christian country.”
But while many parents said they felt the ban violated their rights, others said it was necessary to protect children from radicalization.
Some parents in Denmark who refused to leave their children at home said they were angry at their countrymen for the ban.
They said their children were learning the Quran and the Koran and were learning in a secular way.
“We are not afraid of our children learning.
We know they will grow up and be a better Muslim,” said Anette Haseg, who left her children at her home in southern Denmark to return to school.
“They need to learn.
It’s a good thing for them to learn.”
When the school system first announced the ban, parents in several cities across Denmark rallied to protest against the ban in the local media and at a school board meeting.
The reaction to the ban was swift.
Many parents in towns and cities across the country were furious.
Some of them took to the streets to voice their opposition.
The ban sparked widespread criticism and even protests in some areas of the country.
In February, the Danish government passed new legislation to make it illegal to distribute material that encourages violence or hatred.
In August, the country’s Constitutional Court ordered the government to ban the Communist Party and other extremist groups from participating in public school assemblies, which would include the Communist-inspired book collection.
But the ban did not include books that were banned in Denmark under the former communist government.
The country’s education system is one of the world’s most progressive.
It’s a system that has had a very strong tradition of free thought and open dialogue, said Sangeeta Shah, a senior researcher at the European Council on Foreign Relations.
But there are still many elements of the system that are not open to discussion,” she said.
The communist-themed books that have been banned in schools have been widely criticized, including the collection that teaches the Koran in Arabic, as well as a selection of political cartoons.
The books include several that are considered to be “hate books” by the European Union, including one called “The Red Flag,” in which an American flag is shown flying in front of a swastika.
The cartoons include cartoons of President Donald Trump, as seen in a recent viral video.
The government said the books were not intended to be political or to incite violence.
The schools also said they would not be allowed to distribute them in the future.
The Communist Party of Denmark, which was banned in 2008 after a decade in power, said in a statement that the books are part of the “anti-socialist propaganda of the globalists” and that they were not “considered to be harmful to the health and education of students.”
The party also said it would sue the government.
In a statement, a spokesman for the party said the party did not support any book that glorifies violence.”
All books that are deemed anti-social, including those which glorify violence and hatred, are forbidden in our schools and schools will be banned,” the statement said.