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Ebba Bosch receives criticism and support after admitting defamation

Ebba Bosch receives criticism and support after admitting defamation

Democratic leader Ebba Bush’s house deal with an older man has become long-running and difficult for her. The man had signed a contract requiring Ebba Bosch to buy him a house but later regretted it.

During the ensuing lawsuit, Ebba Bush wrote on social media that the man’s legal representative had previously been punished for a crime. Therefore, she was reported to the police for a charge of gross defamation, and therefore she was brought in two cases.

To end the latter, she confessed to the gross slander on Friday and accepted the daily fines, which Farelden could publish today in the Saturday newspaper. Despite her confession, Ebba Bush asserts that she is indeed innocent because what she posted on the Internet is true, which has sparked many reactions on the Internet and in the media.

critical feedback They were many.

– She confesses to a crime but says she is innocent. You reject the legal system and mistake the law for not what you did. He’s not too reassuring, says Heidi Avellan, political editor-in-chief of Sedsvenskan on Swedish radio broadcaster Good Morning World.

She also points out that the message comes on Friday afternoon in the middle of the holiday season and believes that this is a question tactic that should be given to the question as little space as possible.

– She officially admits that she made a mistake, but is largely trying to keep him away by claiming that she does not have time for the trial, says Aftonbladet political commentator Lena Melin on the newspaper’s TV channel and believes that this is a strategy to avoid trying the matter.

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Ebba Bush gets Simultaneous multi-way support.

Business lawyer and moderate Dilmun Hafu wrote on Twitter: “It’s sickening to see more suckers protesting against alleged Eba Bush slander than a police killer who only risks a maximum of 4 years in a youth institution.”

Dick Erickson, editor-in-chief of Samtiden, thinks it is problematic for Swedish legislation to differ from, for example, in Germany, the United Kingdom and the United States, where one must have used lies to punish slander.

However, Martin Klebec of Arbetet points out that what Ebba Busch was found guilty of was using the information for the purpose of “beliefing, ignoring or insulting another person,” not for telling a lie.

Internally, criticism was In principle it is completely absent, writes Svenska Dagbladet.

Shatterin Palson-Algren, who was previously the chair of the KD Nominations Committee, does not believe confidence in Bush has been damaged.

Everyone should take responsibility for how they act. But based on the story of Iba herself, who told the truth, she has tremendous support. I think she did the right thing, she told SvD.