"For ours is a global island and one which we are proud to a position at the centre of the world." -Charlie Flanagan speaks on the Global Compact

Una

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Thats whats strange hes the complete opposite of his father.
On his twitter theres pics of him beside some representatives of african dictators from rwanda.

The moroccan government also has blood on its hands because theyre the ones who promoted the signing of the pact in marrakech
would be a shame if something unexpected happened to them because i heard there not very popular with the berber people in the mountains the (natives) of morocco and the rif people on the mediterranean because the government only pushes arabic and foreign islamic education over the native languages and tradition. They also illegally occupy the western sahara.
well that's the thing.. it's very clever, yr taken in in degrees, & indoctrinated, when u realize what it really is, it's too late, yr compromised.
His father kept his religion,.....Catholics are forbidden to participate in Freemasonry.
The Moroccans were well paid, the UN would of paid them off handsomely, they would filter them thru, on behalf of Allah.
 
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Todd Unctious

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"For ours is a global island and one which we are proud to a position at the centre of the world." -Charlie Flanagan speaks on the Global Compact

"More recently, we have been a country of inward migration. Today, more than one in six of our residents were born abroad, and our workforce is the third most international in Europe. For ours is a global island and one which we are proud to a position at the centre of the world." -Charlie Flanagan


Photo: Charlie Flanagan at the Rahman Mosque in Portlaois, December 01, 2018

The Fine Gael Minister for Justice and Equality, Charlie Flanagan, addressed the UN Intergovernmental Conference to adopt the first Global Compact for Migration in Marrakech, on the 10th of December 2018. Here is his speech:

We are gathered here in Marrakech to affirm our commitment to working together to address the large-scale movement of people across international borders, one of the most important shared challenges for which the world must show leadership.

We remember a fellow Irishman, the late Peter Sutherland, the former Special Representative of the UN Secretary-General for International Migration, who with other pioneers demonstrated the leadership needed to firmly place the need for better collective management of migration at the centre of the global agenda.

Ireland was proud to co-facilitate, with our Jordanian friends, the New York Declaration in 2016 that led to the Global Compacts on Migration and on Refugees - and we are proud to stand with you today as we together set out to ensure that migration is safer and better managed.

At the heart of what we celebrate today is a simple fact - migration is a global issue requiring global solutions.

The Global Compact for Safe, Orderly and Regular Migration, though non-binding and respectful of national sovereignty, provides us all with a strong framework for cooperation as we together strive to address challenges and ensure that the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development is advanced.

In doing so, let us not forget those places which have seen a higher increase in migration across borders than any other parts of the world. Today I would like to acknowledge the great efforts by countries such as Ethiopia, Kenya and Uganda, and also Jordan, Lebanon, Bangladesh and Turkey, each of which is generously hosting large displaced populations. Their solidarity and simple humanity is an example to us all. I also wish to acknowledge the work of multilateral agencies, including UNHCR and IOM, in providing assistance and support to displaced populations in need.

My country, Ireland, has a long history of migration. This gives us a responsibility to play our part in ensuring that the vision set out in the Global Compact – of common understanding, shared responsibilities, and unity of purpose – is advanced.

17% of Irish citizens are currently living abroad. These join with the 70 million or so people of Irish descent worldwide, descendants of those Irish forced to seek livelihoods elsewhere over centuries of political and economic uncertainty.

More recently, we have been a country of inward migration. Today, more than one in six of our residents were born abroad, and our workforce is the third most international in Europe. For ours is a global island and one which we are proud to a position at the centre of the world.

Today we are benefiting from the contribution - economically, socially, culturally - of the new Irish and those who have made Ireland their home. We have also provided succour to those in need of protection, those who have been forced to flee their own homes.

In this way, we together will be able to harness the positive impact of migration. We will also be better able to prevent irregular migration in all its guises, particularly trafficking in persons, through stronger cooperation between countries of origin, transit and destination.

Ireland also joins the call for a gender-responsive implementation of the Global Compact that contributes to achieving gender equality and the empowerment of all migrant women and girls, who face particular vulnerabilities.

We are pleased to see the establishment by the UN Secretary General of a UN Network on Migration, with IOM at the centre and each UN agency playing its part in a strongly coordinated manner.

As 73 per cent of migrants is migrant workers, the role of the International Labour Organisation (ILO) is important in addressing challenges such as the lack of social protection, inequalities in the labour market, exploitation and human trafficking. Ireland, as a full member of the ILO Governing Body, supports these efforts and intends to ratify the Protocol to the ILO Forced Labour Convention shortly.

Finally, I wish to express my appreciation to the UN Secretary General and Deputy Secretary General for your leadership on this issue, and to Louise Arbour, Special Representative for International Migration, for your inspiring role in making this Global Compact a reality.

Laois TD says Ireland is a global island that has benefited from immigration
Laois TD says Ireland is a global island that has benefited from immi…
Speech by Minister Flanagan on the Global Compact for Safe, Orderly and Regular Migration - The Department of Justice and Equality

Anyone remember voting to turn Ireland into a global island?
Don't sound non-binding to me.
 
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Karloff

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FG are the party of the rich, always have been. The rich find many advantages, strategic and materialistic in mass immigration, the rich can choose their own neighbourhoods and schools, they can live in areas surrounded by green safe from the environmental problems caused by rapid population growth, every other disadvantage that mass migration brings the rich can easily sidestep and these people have never cared about the nation or culture or what Ireland was - in fact they despise what Ireland was.

All the other parties are for it too, some of them are chasing power and feel ticking all these boxes is necessary for power, some are afraid of leaving themselves open to attack by a media that is being inculcated with the strong neoliberal bias, some are misguided, some are mercenary - but nobody is as gung ho for it and the destructive effects that it has on society (which they hate) as FG.
Charlie Flanagan is nothing other than a Plantation Slave Owner, dressed in Politically Correct clothes. His only interest is access to unlimited cheap labour and sky high rents and land prices. Nobody should imagine that the Blueshirts have stopped hating the Native Working Class. Mass immigration is a weapon of extermination against the Native Irish Working Class.
+1
 

GodsDog

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"For ours is a global island and one which we are proud to a position at the centre of the world." -C.F.

As you would a communal toilet for easy access Charlie? :rolleyes:
Gee thanks!
 
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