published: 2019-04-02 07:00:02
Racism affects all of us (except Irish people). That was the message promoted at a meeting of young diversity peoples in Dublin who met to discuss their ethnic grievances against Irish people while they are living here. One African female said she was sick of being perceived as dangerous. It was unclear whether this was a reference to the 2016 HIV Ireland report which stated that 53% of all female HIV patients in Ireland were born in sub-Saharan Africa.
A Muslim male questioned those who would tell diversity peoples to go back home when for many of them Ireland is the only country they know, contradicting the globalist principle that we live in a global world now, people migrate all the time and home is whatever country you live in at any time.
The meeting was held by the Irish Human Rights and Equality Commission ahead of a UN committee hearing later this year. where IHREC will be reporting on Ireland’s obligation to bolster victimhood among the migrant population using frames like “privilege” and “discrimination” in order to guilt the Irish people into submission while they are being displaced in their communities.
It is unknown whether the flagrant abuse of the asylum system, the pressure tsunami migration puts on social services and the housing & labour markets or the phenomenon of African gangs mugging children and robbing taxi drivers in Dublin was discussed at the meeting.
Last June, an Irish woman reported that she had been pushed off her bike outside Corduff mosque and chided for being a white woman but it is also unknown if she has been invited to any anti-racism conferences.
Last October, the minister for Education, Richard Bruton discriminated against Catholics when he signed a bill removing religion as a factor for school admissions but only for Catholic schools.
Broadcast: RTÉ Six One News | 30 March 2019
Watch the original Dublin Video here