By taking snapshots of themselves wielding hashtagged papers, enthusiastic Swedes offer themselves to replace people who were denied asylum in Sweden as a protest against the "unfair" and "inhumane" expulsions.
"Let my children live and send me instead," Liberal municipal politician Tina Höstlycke, who is a member of the city council in the town of Mölndal, tweeted.
Another user, who also requested to be expelled, wrote that it was "totally absurd" to expel young people to a country that is deemed "too dangerous" for Swedish citizens.
However, the campaigners' enthusiasm was met with criticism and sarcasm, with some users offering the volunteers a ride to Stockholm Arlanda Airport.
Following a deadly blast in central Kabul, which claimed almost 100 lives, Germany said it had postponed a scheduled deportation flight of rejected Afghan asylum seekers. The bombing killed one Afghan guard at the German embassy and wounded two embassy staff.
While Sweden avoids deporting people to war-ravaged Syria, each decision on expulsion to Afghanistan is taken on an individual basis. In December 2016, the Migration Board reported that the security situation in the country had deteriorated, yet insisted that at least some of the provinces were safe.
Swedish refugee rights campaigners (such as the Swedish Network of Refugee Support Groups, FARR, or Vi står inte ut) have repeatedly called on authorities to suspend all deportations to Afghanistan and all deportations of minors who came to Sweden without parents or guardians.
Last year alone, the Migration Board processed 12,168 Afghan asylum applications, 4,152 of which were rejected in the first instance. In 2015, around 23,000 unaccompanied minors from Afghanistan applied for asylum in Sweden.
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