Happy ending for Lisov father and his three daughters, who escaped abduction by the Swedish CPS

This story started in 2017, when three Russian daughters of the Lisovs were abducted by the Swedish CPS and were placed into a care of a culturally foreign family. The father managed to rescue his daughters in April 2019 (two years later!) and was on the way back to Russia through Poland, when the Swedish authorities demanded their extradiction.

I coveted the case at Bitcointalk forum here

Then the situation hang in balance. Back then the Polish court stood firm against the Swedish pressure: Love & justice: Russian family reunited by Polish court decision after fleeing Sweden

And now this case has finally come to a happy ending with the family back home in safety.

2 thoughts on “Happy ending for Lisov father and his three daughters, who escaped abduction by the Swedish CPS

  1. Love the happy ending. On a side point, the Swedish ‘protection’ services placing the children with a ‘migrant family’ of ‘alien religious identity’ isn’t ‘child protection’. It is child abuse. But we expect this of Sweden. I have no idea why he went to Sweden or what really motivated him, BUT, I know several Swedish people who have emigrated here to Australia (not sure why) and they’ve all told me that Sweden has gone insane. Female rights have gone out the window (and this under a female government), and their cultural identity has been trashed. Apparently, according to them, identifying as ‘Scandinavian Swedish’ will soon be a crime – Literally a crime! – and that is why native Scandinavian Swedes are fleeing.

  2. Thank you for a valuable testimonial. Yes, Sweden has seemingly completely gone over the top. Like a nuclear reaction that got out of hand and went into a meltdown, that of a society.
    The Swedish state-owned TV has recently reinforced such impression with its “The First Swede” “documentary”, that the guy below reviewed really well:


    PS: Norway is, thankfully, lagging a bit behind in that propaganda respect (or maybe that’s the impression I get hiving stopped watching the TV). But as in Sweden (and Britain), so in Norway, paying for the state-owned TV through a dedicated tax is mandatory, unless you can prove that you don’t own a TV signal decoder.

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