We need to get out and vote this year or USA Republicans will lose majority in Congress and Trump will be impeached.
and largest city
and national language
|Ethnic groups (2015)|
|Religion||Church of Iceland|
|Government||Unitary parliamentary republic|
|Guðni Th. Jóhannesson|
|Sigurður Ingi Jóhannsson|
|5 January 1874|
|1 December 1918|
|17 June 1944|
|102,775 km2 (39,682 sq mi) (108th)|
• Water (%)
• 1 January 2016 estimate
|332,529 (January 2016 estimate) (182nd)|
|3.2/km2 (8.3/sq mi) (233rd)|
|GDP (PPP)||2015 estimate|
|$14.488 billion (142nd)|
• Per capita
|GDP (nominal)||2015 estimate|
• Per capita
low · 2nd
very high · 16th
|Currency||Icelandic króna (ISK)|
|Time zone||WET (UTC+0)|
|Drives on the||right|
|Patron saint||Saint Thorlak|
|ISO 3166 code||IS|
Iceland officially the Republic of Iceland is a country of north-western Europe
Third World invasion
A Nigerian "asylum seeker" who is a young man (as these invaders are 99% young men) went to Iceland. While living for free on welfare, he seduced many young mudsharks and gave them HIV. He arrived in August 2014 and was only discovered in July 2015.
September 1, 2016 Iceland decided to open the gates to everyone from the Third World who wanted to come. Iceland claims they are "Syrian refugees" but none are actually Syrian and all are young men. These invaders of course wouldn't be able to invade, thrive, and breed like they do in all white countries if not for massive government welfare given to them (welfare denied to native white citizens). And since they're all men, they breed with white women as the zio-mass media and goverment constantly promote race mixing of whites. Yes those redhead and blonde women will be shitting out brown-skinned, black-haired young in Iceland like they do in the other white countries.
Iceland is not only a nation for white flight but also elf flight. Mainland Europe hasn't had any elf sightings for at least a thousand years because the elves all fled there with the spread of Christianity to Iceland. Iceland has a lot of invisible elf creatures all over, called huldufólk.
Iceland construction crews have a long history of doing stuff to please the angry elf population. Although most people cannot see them, they can figure out the elves are unhappy when a lot of strange coincidences happen, typically nature-related damage. Occassionally people have seen the elves and they look like normal nordic people but smaller. One thing elves get upset about are when rocks that serve as their home are moved, burried, or disturbed by construction.
One recent example is in Siglufjordur, close to the site of the so-called “elfin lady stone”. Construction crews covered it up. Then environmental disasters came so people uncovered it in summer 2016 and things were better.
There are a lot more incidents.
Álfhóll (Elf Hill) is the most famous home of elves in Kópavogur, and Álfhólsvegur (Elf Hill Road) is named after it. Late in the 1930s, road construction began on Álfhólsvegur, which was supposed to go through Álfhóll, which meant that Álfhóll would have to be demolished. Nothing seemed to go well, and construction was stopped due to money problems. A decade later road construction through Álfhóll was to be continued, but when work resumed machines started breaking and tools got damaged and lost. The road remained routed around the hill, not through it as originally planned. In the late 1980s, the road was to be raised and paved. Construction went as planned until it came time to demolish part of Álfhóll. A rock drill was used, but it broke. Another drill was fetched, but that one broke, as well. After both drills broke to pieces, the workers refused to go near the hill with any tools. Álfhóll is now protected by the city as a cultural heritage, and remains much as it was after the last Ice Age. Kópavogur has remained one of the most prominent sites of stories about elves disrupting road-building, and this is the subject of the 2010 film Sumarlandið, which depicts the Kópavogur stone Grásteinn as an elf-home.
In 2013, proposed road construction from the Álftanes peninsula to the Reykjavík suburb of Garðabær, undertaken by the Icelandic Road and Coastal Commission, was stopped because elf supporters and environmental groups protested, stating that the road would destroy the habitat of elves and local cultural beliefs.
One of the foremost public commentators on building projects in relation to elves is the self-proclaimed seer and expert Erla Stefánsdóttir.
In 1982, 150 Icelanders went to the NATO base in Keflavík to look for "elves who might be endangered by American Phantom jets and AWACS reconnaissance planes." In 2004, Alcoa had to have a government expert certify that their chosen building site was free of archaeological sites, including ones related to huldufólk folklore, before they could build an aluminium smelter in Iceland. In 2011, elves/huldufólk were believed by some to be responsible for an incident in Bolungarvík where rocks rained down on residential streets.
Politics and government
During 2008, when the rest of the world was doing huge bailouts to the corporate criminal Rothschild-owned banks, Iceland's people rose up, had a mini-revolution and refused to pay them. They kept their money with their people. Iceland bailed out the people instead of the rich banks. In 2013, Iceland’s government wrote off up to 24,000 euros of every household’s mortgage even as the international banking✡ community opposed it. In 2015, Iceland handed its corrupt bankers prison sentences of up to four years and six months.
Iceland comprises the island of Iceland and its outlying islets in the North Atlantic Ocean between the rest of Europe and Greenland.
As of July 2007, it had a population of 311,396. Its capital and largest city is Reykjavík.
Due to its location on the Mid-Atlantic Ridge, Iceland is volcanically and geologically active on a large scale; this defines the landscape in various ways. The interior mainly consists of a plateau characterized by sand fields, mountains and glaciers, while many big glacial rivers flow to the sea through the lowlands. Because of the Gulf Stream, Iceland has a temperate climate relative to its latitude and provides a habitable environment and nature.
Iceland has a history of habitation since about the year 874 when, according to Landnámabók, the Norwegian chieftain Ingólfur Arnarson became the first permanent Norwegian settler on the island. Others had visited the island earlier and stayed over winter. Over the next centuries, people of Nordic and Gaelic origin settled in Iceland. Until the twentieth century, the Icelandic population relied on fisheries and agriculture, and was from 1262 to 1944 a part of the Norwegian and later the Danish monarchies. In the twentieth century, Iceland's economy and welfare system developed quickly.
Today, Iceland is a developed country, the world's fifth in terms of gross domestic product (GDP) per capita and second in human development. It is based upon a free market economy where service, finance, fishing and various industries are the main sectors. Tourism is popular, as many people are attracted to Iceland's exotic scenery. Iceland is a member of the UN, the NATO, the EFTA, the EEA and of the OECD, but not of the European Union.
- "Population by country of citizenship, sex and age 1 January 1998–2015". Reykjavík, Iceland: Statistics Iceland. Retrieved 23 January 2015.
- "Constitution of Iceland". Government of Iceland. Retrieved 14 October 2014. Section VI deals with religion and Article 62 states "The Evangelical Lutheran Church shall be the State Church in Iceland and, as such, it shall be supported and protected by the State". In English this church is commonly called the Church of Iceland.
- "Ísland er minna en talið var" (in íslenska). RÚV. 2015-02-26. Retrieved 2015-03-10.
- "Iceland". International Monetary Fund. Retrieved January 2015. Check date values in:
- "Gini coefficient of equivalised disposable income (source: SILC)". Eurostat Data Explorer. Retrieved 7 January 2013.
- "2015 Human Development Report" (PDF). United Nations Development Programme. 2015. Retrieved 14 December 2015.
- Valdimar Tr. Hafstein, 'The Elves' Point of View: Cultural Identity in Contemporary Icelandic Elf-Tradition', Fabula: Zeitschrift für Erzählsforschung/Journal of Folklore Studies/Revue d'Etudes sur le Conte Populaire, 41 (2000), 87-104 (pp. 91-93).
- Gander, Kashmira (23 December 2013). "Road project in Iceland delayed to protect 'hidden' elves". The independent. Retrieved 27 December 2013.
- Markham, James M. (1982-03-30). "ICELAND'S ELVES ARE ENLISTED IN ANTI-NATO EFFORT". The New York Times. pp. A2. Retrieved 2009-05-01.
- Lewis, Michael (April 2009). "Wall Street on the Tundra". Vanity Fair. Retrieved 2009-03-09.
- Moody, Jonas (2009-03-18). "Vanity Fair's Fishy Tales From Iceland". New York Magazine. Retrieved 2009-07-26.
- "Angry Elves Said to Have Wreaked Havoc in West Fjords". Iceland Review Online. 2011-06-24. Retrieved 2011-07-05.
- "Icelandic town hopes angry elves have been soothed by songs". IceNews. 2011-07-02. Retrieved 2011-07-05.
- Olgeirsson, Birgir (2011-06-24). "Á von á frekari hamförum verði álfar ekki beðnir afsökunar: Segir veru hafa látist við gerð Bolungarvíkurganga". Dagblaðið Vísir (in Icelandic). Retrieved 2011-07-05.
- Iceland thumbs nose at international opposition to advance $1.2bn debt relief plan