Swedish Left Party lawmaker and foreign policy spokesman, Hakan Svenling, submitted a draft question to Parliament in November and December, highlighting the pressures and attacks by Sweden and Turkey on the Kurds.
Svenling called on the Swedish government to apologize to the Kurdish people for the injustice they suffered, after the assassination of Olof Palme, and also asked the government to intervene in another petition to end the absolute isolation imposed on the leader Abdullah Ocalan in Imrali.
Swedish Minister of Justice Michael Dampberg responded to Svenling's questions a few days ago, indicating that the Kurds affected by the Palme killing could apply to the government inspectorate and the ombudsman for justice, for compensation.
Speaking about the justice minister’s response, Svenling said, “It is regrettable that the Swedish government does not bear responsibility for the injustice done to the Kurds.
Svenling called on the Swedish government on December 10 to intensify efforts to ensure that the Swedish citizens who joined the terrorist organization ISIS at SDF's hands do not become more radical.
He said, "Fighting the terrorist organization ISIS is everyone's responsibility, and the Swedish government must assume its responsibilities, and it must support the Autonomous Administration in Northern and Eastern Syria and contribute to bringing the perpetrators to justice."
Olof Palme, leader of the Social Democratic Action Party since 1969, Prime Minister of Sweden between 1969 and 1976, was re-elected in 1982, internationally famous for his bold stances and strong openness regarding many international issues such as issues of peace, democracy, international understanding and common security, on February 28, 1986, and he was still prime minister. He was hit by a gunshot wound.
At that time, the PKK was accused of the assassination, but about a year ago, it was proven that the PKK was not involved in that incident, which was the pretext for Europe to include the party on the terrorist list, to satisfy Turkey and the dominant world order.