Like the millions of other ordinary Swede s whom he now sees himself as one of, Mohammed Abbas fears his dream societ y is now under threat. When he first arriv ed in Stockholm as refugee from Iranin1 994, the vast Husby council estate where he settled was a mixture of locals and for eigners, a melting pot for what was supp osed to be a Two decades on, though, "white flight" ha s left only one in five of Husby's flats occ upied by ethnic Swedes, and many of the ir immigrant replacements do not seem t o share his view that a new life in Swede n is a dream come true. Last week, the n eighbourhood erupted into rioting, sparki ng some of the fiercest urban unrest that Sweden has seen in decades, and a new debate about the success of racial integr ation. "In the old days, the neighbourhood was more Swedish and life felt like a dream, but now there are just too many foreigne rs, and a new generation that has grown up here with just their own culture," he s aid, gesturing towards the hooded youth s milling around in Husby's pedestrianise d shopping precinct. harmonious, multi-racial pa radise.