From: firstname.lastname@example.org (Whitewolf)
Subject: Deportation and Removal Proceedings for Undesireable Foreigners
Date: 12 Oct 2003 12:16:26 -0700
NNTP-Posting-Date: Sun, 12 Oct 2003 19:16:27 +0000 (UTC)
Is IRA nazi Nik Speaking from Experience Here? More Admissions +
Admissions + Confessions of IRA nazi Nik ~ Part Deux
1. Do you know or have you ever known any foreigner who has violated
ANY immigration statute, rule or regulation of the United States?
2. Are you now or have you ever been a member and/or supporter of the
IRA, PLO, FARC, al-Qaeda, Nazis, Communists, and/or any other
In article , IRA nazi Nik Warrensson
The one and only Whitewolf wrote:
> >IRA + PLO = Terror By Rachel Ehrenfeld National Review
> >The incident came on the heels of a shooting spree of ten Israelis
> >with a bolt-action rifle, perpetrated by a single sniper who left his
> >rifle behind. This technique was also identified as a Irish Republican
> >Army (IRA) trademark.
> This is an IRA tactic because of the British Law which makes any
> person found in possession of a firearm that is forensically linked to
> guilty of all acts committed with that firearm whether they did it or
Yeah, sure, whatever you say, IRA nazi Nik!
Who are we to disagree with your superior expertise in "IRA tactics"?
"IRA Does Double-Talk on Terrorism." The Irish American Post.
Nov./Dec. 2002. vol. 3, iss. 5. By David Trimble, Special to The Irish
To its numerous American backers and to officials in the American
government, Sinn Féin, the political wing of the Irish Republican
Army, is adept at speaking the language of reason and reconciliation.
But Sinn Féin speaks to its Irish followers through its in-house
newspaper, An Phoblacht, from the other side of its mouth.
[Just like arafat and the PLO saying one thing in English and the
opposite in arabic. Ed.]
The IRA's lengthy connections with people such as Moammar Gadhafi and
the Basque separatist group ETA are well known. The arrest of three
Irish republicans in Colombia on suspicion of collaborating with FARC
narco-terrorists demonstrates that, despite the IRA "cessation," it is
unable or unwilling to sever such ties. What is truly remarkable is
that even after Sept. 11, 2001, the Irish republican press remains as
anti-American as ever.
Perhaps even more surprising is that it continues to get away with it.
On hearing the news of the 9/11 attacks, Sinn Féin leader Gerry Adams
told his followers in the United States that this was "ethically
indefensible terrorism." But away from American eyes and ears, an
editorial in An Phoblacht on Sept. 12 made it clear what Irish
republicans really thought about the attacks.
They were indeed "atrocities," but there was "an even greater danger"
that the U.S. government would "lash out and make innocent civilians
in other countries pay for what it is describing as an act of war. . .
. We only know too well," it was claimed, "how in the Middle East and
in Central America the pursuit of a militaristic and aggressive policy
by U.S. governments and by those governments it sponsored led to the
deaths of innocent people."
And to whom did they apportion the blame? "The perpetrators of the
atrocities in Washington and New York may well have had their origins
in the political disaster area which is the Middle East. But it is a
disaster for which the 'West' and its client governments bear much
Sinn Féin's hostility to America was applied not just to conservatives
or perceived hard-liners. In 1995, there was a bitter personal attack
on Gen. Colin Powell. Nobel Peace Prize winner Jimmy Carter should, in
the opinion of An Phoblacht, appear before a war crimes tribunal, and
Bill Clinton has been attacked for his "endless display of military
might." In the past seven years, there have been at least 30 articles
attacking U.S. policy toward Cuba and also anti-American articles
regarding Panama, El Salvador, Nicaragua, Honduras and Guatemala. In
August 2001, Douglas Hamilton, effectively An Phoblacht's Cuban
correspondent, wrote of the "murderous nature of U.S. foreign policy"
and of "glaring imperialist intervention, whether it be in Palestine,
the Balkans, East Timor, Colombia, or Iraq."
This sentiment has, if anything, intensified in the past year. The war
in Afghanistan with its "indiscriminate bombings," it was argued,
"violates international law." In July, a correspondent attacked
President Bush's continued support for Israel and warned that the
"international community can no longer close its eyes to Israeli state
terrorism." Its support for Yasser Arafat was unambiguous.
This is not the work of rogue intellectuals at the fringes of the
republican movement. An Phoblacht is part of a well-oiled Sinn Féin
party machine. It is perhaps for this reason that the most stinging
personal attack on Bush was published in Gaelic. "Bush As Smacht," an
article published in February, translated into English simply as "Bush
Is Out of Control." "We already know that George W. Bush is out of his
mind," ran the translation, "and he is inclined to make difficulties
worse instead of solving them. It seems likely that the Bush authority
wants to keep the world under control with the biggest bombs he has."
At the same time, Sinn Féin representative Aengus O Snodaigh --
recently elected to the Irish Parliament with the help of the American
money that has made Sinn Féin the best-funded party in Western Europe
-- has made no secret of the fact that Sinn Féin opposes the Irish
government's permission to the U.S. Air Force to use Shannon Airport
for refueling as part of its preparations for possible military
intervention in Iraq. Irish republicans are, of course, entitled to
their view. But one wonders whether any other group expressing such
views would also be entitled to access to the White House and millions
of American dollars.
After the recent alleged discovery of an IRA spy ring at the heart of
the Northern Ireland government, Prime Minister Tony Blair is
effectively calling for the disbanding of the IRA. The question is
whether the continued support and assistance that Irish republicans
receive in the United States is any sort of incentive for the IRA to
comply with these demands. Sinn Féin raised $500,000 at a single
dinner recently in New York. Sadly, it is money that will be paid for
in blood elsewhere in the world.
David Trimble is leader of the Ulster Unionist Party, first minister
of the suspended Northern Ireland Assembly and a Nobel Peace Prize
George W. Bush in 2004!