The Irish Holocaust

(CONSPIRACY SCOPE)   Chris Fogarty and Mariel Sullivan from Friends of Irish Freedom, on the Frank Avila Show discuss the Irish Potato Famine.

As no Jewish person would ever refer to the “Jewish Oxygen Famine of 1939 – 1945”, so no Irish person ought ever refer to the Irish Holocaust as a famine.

Is Britain’s cover-up of its 1845-1850 holocaust in Ireland the most successful Big Lie in all of history?

The cover-up is accomplished by the same British terrorism and bribery that perpetrated the genocide. Consider: why does Irish President Mary Robinson call it “Ireland’s greatest natural disaster” while she conceals the British army’s role? Potato blight, “phytophthora infestans”, did spread from America to Europe in 1844, to England and then Ireland in 1845 but it didn’t cause famine anywhere. Ireland did not starve for potatoes; it starved for food.

Ireland starved because its food, from 40 to 70 shiploads per day, was removed at gunpoint by 12,000 British constables reinforced by the British militia, battleships, excise vessels, Coast Guard and by 200,000 British soldiers.


(INFOWARS IRELAND)   Commentary published in the Irish Daily Mirror, by journalist Pat Flanagan, dismissing Irish musician and activist Jim Corr as a crazy conspiracy theorist and supporting the White House fairytale story of Osama Bin Laden’s death at a house in Pakistan, prompts Declan O’Shea of Infowars Ireland to record an impromptu video and rant about the irresponsibility of tabloid newspaper journalists in the face of an impending false-flag terror attack, the shame brought upon US Navy Seal Team 6 by a vainglorious lout, Admiral Mike Mullen, that US President Barack Obama is coming to Ireland soon on a 24 hour whistle-stop tour in an attempt to muster Irish American votes and that it is conclusive that 9/11 was a false-flag, standdown, as confirmed by Dr. Steve R. Pieczenik.

Police ‘forgot’ to take explosives off plane

(INDEPENDENT)   A baggage-handling company missed the crucial telex that was sent to warn Irish authorities that explosives were on a flight to Dublin.

As the blame game into the Slovakian bomb fiasco continued, it emerged that the police officer who “forgot” to remove the deadly RDX from a passenger’s bag will face prosecution.

Senior police chiefs in Slovakia have now admitted that they would not have allowed the flight to leave Poprad-Tatry Airport if their officers had alerted them to the mistake.

They have also produced a copy of the telex that was sent to warn Dublin that the explosive material was on board the flight.

However, while Slovak police claim that the notice should have been sufficient warning, they actually sent it to baggage-handling company Servisair.

The company confirmed yesterday that they received the message but refused to say when it was picked up.

A spokesperson said: “All that information is now confidential because it’s in the hands of the police.”

The revelation came as a massive blame game developed between the Irish and Slovak authorities.

The Dublin Airport Authority (DAA) yesterday reiterated that the first it knew of the danger was on Tuesday morning when they notified gardai and a major security operation was launched.

A DAA spokesperson said they “definitely did not” receive any other communication from Slovakia.

She also confirmed that Servisair did not forward them the telex or inform airport police of its contents. In turn, Servisair said they receive hundreds of telex messages every day and said that the airline involved “did not follow emergency procedure”.

Their representative said: “The captain knew about this and did not tell our staff. I think you have to direct the question to the airline itself. He could have refused to fly the plane.”

For its part Danube Wings say that the safety of passengers was never compromised.

Yesterday the head of border policing in Slovakia offered his resignation. However, the Government has decided not to fire Tibor Mako and will instead punish an officer who has not been named.

National Irish Bank Moves to Cashless Banking

(PRISON PLANET)   What if you want more cash than whatever pissant amount they allow you to remove from the ATM each day? Oh, I almost forgot, only criminals need that much cash.

IRISH FLAGVia: Irish Times:

IT MIGHT sound like a contradiction in terms, but for the first time one of the main Irish consumer banks is moving to cashless banking in all its branches.

National Irish Bank has written to thousands of its customers this month informing them of a “new style of banking” in which branches will not handle over-the-counter cash transactions.

The letter says branches will no longer handle cash withdrawals and lodgements, night safe lodgements and foreign currency cash. Branches will continue to lodge cheques, drafts and postal orders and issue drafts.

Customers are advised to obtain cash from “ATMs nationwide” or to seek “cash-back” on their debit cards.

A spokesman confirmed that cashless banking was being introduced across the entire NIB branch network over the next 18 months, and had already been introduced successfully in a number of branches.

Ireland – One in four families living on less than €20k

(INFOWARS IRELAND)   More than a quarter of families live on less than €20,000, a new report revealed today.

Experts warned the striking statistic, based on pre-downturn figures, had worsened as recession-hit households saw their incomes plunge.

The study, published by the Irish Congress of Trade Unions (ICTU) and equality think-tank TASC, found while 5% of families lived on earnings exceeding €134,000, more than half got by on €40,000 or less.

Report author Professor Terry McDonough said incomes had fallen further since the data was gathered in 2006.

“We’re not looking at the consequences of the downturn, what we’re looking at is really the best picture,” he said.

“Anything that’s happened subsequently will have tended to make things worse.”

The Hierarchy of Earnings, Attributes and Privilege (HEAP) report shows the average income of those with only primary education or no formal education was just €13,489, compared with an average of €45,707 for those with a university degree.

The study, launched in Dublin with an accompanying wall chart, also identifies the role of social welfare payments in reducing poverty levels from 22% in 2001 to 16.5% in 2007.

Prof McDonough urged the Government not to increase inequality when imposing social welfare cuts and tax adjustments.

“I think the best place for the chart would be on the Minister for Finance’s door when he’s thinking about who should be coming first when it comes to resolving a very real budgetary crisis,” he added.

ICTU general secretary David Begg said Congress would be drawing on the report for its pre-Budget submission to the Government.

“It shines a torch on the nature of our society in a way that hasn’t really been done comprehensively before,” he said.

“This fits and is located very firmly in our alternative economic strategy which we have presented to the Government.”

Mr Begg claimed there were completely different sets of values for how the rich and poor were treated.

“There is a huge effort being made to disguise the fact that these differences exist,” he added.

“We’re not all in it together at all.”

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