Denmark Gives Somalian Pirates $30,000 and Apologizes for Interrupting Their Piracy

Sven Longshanks
Daily Stormer
December 12, 2014

The pirates were arrested after trying to hijack a cargo ship. Maritime law says that you can use deadly force to protect you from piracy, so why did they bother arresting them in the first place?

For the first time ever Denmark has managed to bring some Somali pirates before a Danish court – but instead of sentencing them to death for their piracy, they have rewarded them with over a hundred thousand krone and apologised for taking up their precious time, DR reports.

Mikkel Thastum, communication manager at the Public Prosecutor’s office gave each Somalian DKK 19,600, saying “The Public Prosecutor apologises for the long drawn out process and the concerned parties have now been awarded compensation for their unlawful detention.”

The deadly ship-hijackers were picked up by a Danish vessel after attempting to capture the cargo vessel Torm Kansas in the Indian Ocean on 10 November 2013.

But because Danish law says that a person must have a trial within 24 hours and it took much longer than that to get them to a Danish court, the High Court of Eastern Denmark ruled that their human rights had been abused and they should be rewarded instead of punished.

The amount each pirate received was the equivalent of $3,339 for the fortnight’s holiday they had, while being fed and housed on the Danish naval vessel.

This is what happens when you give away your sovereignty to the EU and allow Jews to make your own laws for you.

The sooner a nationalist government takes power in Denmark the better.

Do these typical Somali pirates look like they even know what the law is? Let alone human rights law.