Most of what is being said here is not true. The police report is here, and I assume you can use Google Translate to read what the police is actually reporting.https://polisen.se/Aktuellt/Rapporter-och-publikationer/Rapporter/Publicerat---Nationellt/Ovriga-rapporterutredningar/Kriminella-natverk-med-stor-paverkan-i-lokalsamhallet/
One Swedish reporter, Per Gudmundsson, used the word no-go zones about this, but that was very misleading. He did say that this was areas where the police was not welcome, which was also an overstatement. In some of these 55 areas, I suspect that there are enough criminal or asocial elements, that the police feel that they aren't welcome every time they arrive (even if most people are happy that they come), but of course they do come. This is where they focus! (I bet they'd like some extra money though...)
According to the report, these are the 55 areas in Sweden where local criminal networks have a negative impact on local community. That's bad, but it's very far from what is claimed in this clip about these areas being abandoned by police etc. Of course it's the other way around. The police is more active in these areas. It sounds like these reporters are just repeating the propaganda from the Swedish right wing populists who try to portray immigrants as monsters.
I do agree that we have a leftist media establishment which has a tendency to shout "Racist" when people argue for a more restricive immigration policy, but it's not nearly as bad as TheLipTV claims. Regarding Fox News, we do have internet, so it's certainly available for those who wish to see it. There is certainly no censorship, so if it's "watered down" here, I can only assume that's what Fox considers commercially viable here.
In Göteborg, Sweden's second largest city, with a milllion people in the metropolitan area, the report marks 8 areas on the map. One of them is "Majorna" which has a large circle on the map. You can of course look around there in Google street view for yourselves to see if it appears like a muslim ghetto abandoned by the police. In reality, it's one of the most popular areas in Göteborg, particularly among young people. There is a lot of nightlife there, and some people are interested in cannabis. What's happened there is that a local gang has monopolized the cannabis trade in a few popular streets. I bet you can get in trouble there if you try to sell drugs without being one of them, but that's it. That's all there is to that "no go zone". The most "problematic" streets are Andra Långgatan and Tredje Långgatan, since there is a lot of night life here. I encourage everyone who wants to see a Swedish "no go zone" to check it out with Google street view. I don't have any worries about walking around here. Not even if I'm alone in the middle of the night. In fact, I do have an evening meeting there once per month, and I walk there around 11PM or so on my way home. My fifteen year old son's school is in this area. He has never said anything about threats or any other problems.
The other areas are slightly more problematic:
As a background, there was very much optimism about population growth in Sweden in the 1960's, with huge housing projects in many city suburbs. Plenty of affordable flats, mainly owned by the municipality and rented mainly to people without the assets to buy their own house. Since population growth ended up being much lower, the municipalities have used this big areas a bit as a dumping ground for people who have problems with economy or e.g. drugs. Several of these areas have more and more become dominated by immigrants, since recently arrived immigrants, at least refugees, rarely have the means of buying a house or a centrally located flat.
During the late 20th century, police presence on the streets have gradiually dropped, partly due to savings, partly due to Sweden being very calm and civilized. More recently, this trend has changed, since there have been much more problems the last 20 years or so.
These are the areas besides Majorna mentioned above:
There have been riots here, in 2009 and 2011. In 2011, a burglar on a scooter was hit by a chasing police car as he slowed down. It was dark and he had no lights on. This was interpreted by local youth as a deliberate assault by the police. The following nights almost twenty cars were burnt, and about 30 young men threw stones at the police. The same year, eight people in the area were also wounded by gunshots. Troubled area? Yes! Abandoned by society? No. Social workers and police are certainly focusing on this area. For a look in Google street view, you can start at "Selma Lagerlöfs torg" or "Jacobs gata". I was at Selma Lagerlöfs Torg about a year ago looking at a theater performance, and for a casual visitor like me, it was very calm. I also did some shopping... Jacobs Gata is certainly not the most stimulating neighborhood. I'd probably get frustrated if I lived there... Ghetto is a maybe not the right word though...
I had my first flat here 1986-1990, and it was not the ideal place to live. Someone smashed a window of my car. Someone broke into my storage area in the basement and stole an old, broken receiver. Once I forgot my keys in the door, and after some minutes they were gone, and I had to get the lock changed. Four rather boring years... I never felt remotely worried about my personal safety. I suspect it might be different today, but a friend who took over my apartment still live there, so it can't be too bad. Two gangs have been fighting over cannabis sales. Four young men have died, more have been wounded, and 12 young men from the area got prison sentences from 1 to 8 years about a month ago. Siriusgatan, the street where I used to live, is rumored to be the worst part of Bergsjön. Check it out in Google street view.
The main fight here is about drug sales in the rich area Torslanda. There is also a lot of violence and robberies. Two gangs with roots in Bandidos and Hells Angels are competing. Look at Vårväderstorget or Godvädersgatan to see the areas of the two gangs. Warning to sensitive people: Dark people and attributes such as hijab and the Libyan flag will appear in the Godvädersgatan pictures, but you'll also see that even these guys get their furniture from IKEA, so there is some assimilation going on... Check it out.
The crime group here is handling a lot of money, and deal with guns as well as with drugs. There are two fractions fighting, and they are confident enough to attack Hells Angels. For a street view look at this area, check out Saffransgatan, Angered, or Gårdsten centrum.
Hammarkullen and Hjällbo
Two competing gangs here as well. One with lots of family ties. The other more tied together by ethnicity. There have been a lot of violence here, with kidnappings and serious threats / blackmail. Lots of young men on scooters, little structure and organization. To look around in these to places in street view, look around Hjällbo Centrum and Hammarkulletorget.
Criminals from the areas around Frölunda Torg and Opaltorget (have a look in street view) are selling drugs in the south of Göteborg. As far as I understand, there is less focus on violence and more on "business" in this lot. Fairly advanced fraud scheme where they baught a lot of things over the net using hijacked identities got busted by police in 2010.
In all of these areas, there is a certain risk that violence between gang members will result in casualties among bystanders. In Backa, it has happened that a bullet went into an appartment. There have been shootings in restaurants in serveral of these areas, and of course, if people use drugs and are armed, there is always a higher risk for violence. But no-go zones? No. I think the authorities are aware that on one hand, it's important not to be too heavy handed, since that would cause escalation, but on the other hand to absolutely not give in.
For an example of the professionalism and restraint of Swedish police, look at the police officers involved at the Lars Vilks lecture in Uppsala, where an angry mob attacked this controversial artist. You can find that on youtube. (Of course there are rotten eggs in th Swedish police force too, but I think what you see here is pretty representative, not just because it was filmed...)