Hot The Invasion and Plantation of Ireland

Una

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page61

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Ireland to accept 5 migrant minors from Malta following EU deal to relocate almost 300 people

Using Resource our own people need
In fairness they are minors and are probably without family ..i wound not advocate turning orphaned children away ..once a family of 20 is not suddenly following them .
 

NotPC

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In fairness they are minors and are probably without family ..i wound not advocate turning orphaned children away ..once a family of 20 is not suddenly following them .
Well I would, they have no right to come here.

Dublin regulations are very clear, even if the nazi merkel chooses to ignore them. They are ILLEGAL ECONOMIC INVADERS and have no business coming here!!!!
 

Templar

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What is so sickening is that we were never involved for this upheaval. Mass immigration and the creation of a multi-cultural society will have been imposed without a democratic consent.Yet this natural instinct is treated with contempt by the bullying ideologues of the pro immigration brigade, who hurl accusations of racism and xenophobia against anyone who dares challenge their project.
 

Tadhg Gaelach

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Karloff

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An article that highlights how fast attitudes can change when confronted up close and personal with the reality of mass immigration...

Germany and Immigration: The Changing Face of the Country - SPIEGEL ONLINE - International

In Hamburg's Horn neighborhood, the Islamic Center al-Nour community is even in the process of converting a former church into a mosque with the help of funding from Kuwait. "Allah" is now emblazoned in gold, Arabic letters where the cross was once located on the 44-meter-high tower of this former church. Former pastor Wolfgang Weissbach tenderly refers to the former church as "my first love." Weissbach, who is now 80, began his career as a pastor here. It's a recent Tuesday in April and Weissbach has come to the visit the construction site together with two former parishioners, Ellen and Heinz-Jürgen Kammeyer. The pastor suddenly grows uneasy. "There's the baptismal font," Weissbach calls out, pointing to a white pedestal that has been upended in the middle of the construction debris behind the fence. The three aggrieved retirees stare at the sacrilege before them.

The Kammeyers are members of the center-left Social Democratic Party (SPD) and say they would never vote for the right-wing populist Alternative for Germany (AfD). Even though they feel a bit odd about the fact that Muslims will soon be praying in their former church, they did join a demonstration organized by the Citizens' Initiative Pro Germany five years ago to defend the Muslims' right to convert the church into a mosque.
Since their marriage, the couple has lived in a red brick residential complex where they raised their two children and the couple still has a framed photo in their living room of the church they used to attend. These days, half the names on the doorbells here are now Turkish or Arabic. The two SPD members try to maintain good relations with their neighbors, but the extent to which their neighborhood has changed has not been lost on them. "When you're in the minority, you feel foreign," says Heinz-Jürgen Kammeyer, his wife nodding in agreement. On some bus lines in the neighborhood, she says, she hears more "Swahili than German - people cut in line and show little consideration." "Immigration isn't the only thing that makes it feel like we are losing our home," says Ellen Kammeyer.
Even though they are elderly and probably very good people, it is hard to feel sorry for them, they campaigned for their country to be Islamised and now it is being Islamised and they don't like it. At least they will die in a country at peace - will those born today? The demographic information about the proportion of foreign children in their schools is probably not too different from our own.
 
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