Danish sex ‘Monster’ on the prowl in Norway

A previously-convicted Aarhus man is trying to lure young Norwegian girls by promising them a job with the Monster energy drink company.

Danish sex 'Monster' on the prowl in Norway
The man is posing as an employee of Monster. Photo:Davide Minazzi/Flickr
Norwegian and Danish police are on the look-out for a 25-year-old previous sex offender from Aarhus who is now contacting young girls in Norway via Facebook.
The convicted sex pest presents himself as a boss for the Scandinavian energy drink company Monster. He promises good salary and work for the girls at different Monster events, according to Norwegian newspaper VG.
But before the girls get to receive any of the generous perks or pay that come with the job, they must first agree to undergo a rigorous 'health check' by their new boss.
Several young girls have already been stung by the rouse after they realised the 'company health check' was no more than an excuse for the Dane to molest them. 
Sara Granli, 16, told VG: “If I hadn't been sitting beside my mother when the messages started coming in, I would have been tricked.”
One 16-year-old female victim was contacted by the man and she said: “He asked me if my stomach was fine and if I would allow him to listen to my body with a stethoscope.I think he has a sick fetish. It is scary to think about what he could have done to us.”
According to Danish police the man has been charged about twenty times. In August 2013 he was sentenced for three years in Denmark for molesting young girls.
Mid- and West Jutland Police chief Henning Præstegaard told VG: “I recommend Norwegian girls stay far away from him.”

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New Covid-19 cases make Denmark a banned country by own criteria

The infection rate in Denmark is now so high that if it were a foreign country, its residents would now be banned from entering Denmark for leisure purposes.

New Covid-19 cases make Denmark a banned country by own criteria
Tourists queue for a canal trip around central Copenhagen in mid-July. Photo: Ida Marie Odgaard/Ritzau Scanpix
According to the latest figures from SSI, the country's infectious disease agency, Denmark registered 3,486 new infections between September 1st and September 15th, bringing its weekly average to 30.02 infections per 100,000 citizens. 
Danish authorities ban tourists from countries where the number of new cases of infection per 100,000 exceeds 30 per week, and Danish residents are advised against travelling to them.
The Norwegian Institute of Public Health has already advised its government to put the last open regions of Denmark on its red list, meaning the entire country is likely to be off limits from  Saturday.   

According to the UK's Daily Telegraph, Denmark could be removed from the UK's quarantine-free travel list later today. 

At the same time, the Copenhagen capital region is now above the German travel threshold of 50 new infections per 100,000. 
“It's a huge challenge. We must really hope that we get a handle on the infection in Denmark,” Anders Rosbo, head of communications at the tourist organisation Visit Denmark, told state broadcaster DR
“If [the infection rate] develops so much that even Germany advises its citizens not to come up here, then it will be a major disaster.” 
German citizens accounted for a full third of the tourists visiting Copenhagen in July. 
Rosbo said that the agency had already stopped a marketing campaign in Norway and expected it would also have to pull the autumn campaign it had planned to launch in The Netherlands.