“They said to me, ‘It’s your personal life and it’s not our problem if you decided to become a Christian, and it’s your problem … I think about that dream I had in Iran, about Jesus and I still think, He is watching me … He will help me.” -Aideen Strandsson
The Iranian actress left Islam to become a Christian subsequent to having a dream about Jesus. She came to Sweden in 2014 on a work visa.
Aideen has been very open about her new faith, which means she faces prison, rape, and death if sh came back to the Islamic Republic of Iran.
“It is really dangerous for me and I don’t know why immigration doesn’t believe that. I’m really in danger,” Aideen tolds.
Despite the fact that Sweden’s movement board says, all alone site page, that it will never expel shelter searchers to countries where they confront peril, and doing as such is an infringement of the Geneva tradition on displaced people, the relocation board dismissed Aideen’s ask for refuge and turned it over to fringe police for inevitable expelling.
At this moment, Aideen Strandsson’s future still stays in limbo. She sits tight for either the likelihood of political asylum or to be deported.
“The Migration board information in regards to Iranian prisons facilities discloses that torture and rape is common and it is a breach of international law to subject any person to such treatment,” Swedish attorney Gabriel Donner said.
“Her case has been appealed and processed by the Migration Agency and thereafter by the Swedish courts, which have also decided that she cannot be granted asylum,” Ulrika Langels of the Swedish Migration Board wrote.
she has received many offers of assistance and even shelter from different countries. Be that as it may, Strandsson can’t leave Sweden. Her Iranian identification has been taken away.
What’s more, she says her first decision is to stay in Sweden, if possible.
Strandsson and other Christian asylum seekers in Sweden confront expelling while the Swedish government has given 150 ensured characters to previous ISIS warriors who have come back to Sweden with the goal that they can discover employments.
There will be no such help for Aideen.
“They said to me, ‘It’s your personal life and it’s not our problem if you decided to become a Christian, and it’s your problem”, Aideen said.
Donner says Christians deported to Muslim nations face certain danger.
“Some of them were killed straight off, some of them succeed with regards to hiding, some of them escape to somewhere else, yet you are putting them in danger,” Donner said.
Migration Board head Mikael Ribbenvik could arrange her case revived, however Aideen is currently depending on a power significantly more noteworthy than the Swedish government—the energy of Jesus Christ.
“I think about that dream I had in Iran, about Jesus and I still think, He is watching me … He will help me,” Aideen said.
Aideen’s lawyer says he will strive for another hearing, however there’s no guarantee her case will be heard.