An t?ireannach D?lis

  • An t?ireannach D?lis
    From Ireland to the World

    14th June, 2011

    A History Of Jacobite Ireland

    It was in 1745 when 'Bonnie Prince Charlie', as he was then known, landed in Scotland to reclaim the thrones of the British Isles for Catholicism, absolutism, and the House of Stuart. However, he was defeated at Culloden, and had to resort to Catholic Ireland as his last chance of consolation. There he roused great Catholic armies, and after calling his loyal Highland clans over to Ireland in 1747 finally expelled Protestant rule from this great nation. His father arrived as King James III, the Gaelic language was restored, all forms of 'democracy' or 'freedom' ended in favour of complete rule by the God-given monarch, and Catholicism was established as the sole legitimate religion. The Protestant ascendancy was forced to accept Catholicism, or were stripped of their possessions and titles, or forced to flee to Great Britain; and the old Anglo-Norman and Gaelic Catholic dynasties were re-enobled alongside the Highland clans who had left Scotland in 1747. The new state stayed out of international affairs from then on, and the nation performed respectably for the next century, with James being elevated to Chaesar (Kaiser, Emperor) of Ireland in 1755.

    However, in the 1840s, disaster struck with An Gorta M?r, the Potato Famine that killed or forced to leave 30% of Ireland's then 8-million-strong population. God sent this famine to punish the Irish, who had begun to be swayed by the menacing doctrines of liberalism coming from Protestant Britain and Europe, and to ensure that they remained loyal to their Chaesar forever more, as the government- hampered by being an agrarian nation of 8 million inhabitants- did all it could to help its people (provided they and the Catholic Church continued to live the same lifestyles given to them by God himself, and that no aid from heretics or liberals was received). Industrialisation was largely shunned by Ireland as a Protestant idea- contrary to Protestant propaganda this had nothing to do with the complete dearth of industrial natural resources- but peat mining and limited mineral exploitation did take hold in the late 19th century, enabling the building of a road system and some railways.

    In the 20th century, with the rise of Baltan Fascism, clero-Fascism was embraced by the Jacobite court. However, as an un-Irish idea it was soon dropped, and traditional Jacobite absolutism was restored. Ireland remains today a happy and agricultural nation free from liberal vices or the democratic bear-pit, especially since the Irish Church broke from the heretics in the Vatican after Vatican II in 1965, re-establishing traditional Celtic Catholic Christianity and electing its own Pope with its own Cardinals. The population of Ireland, thanks to the ban on emigration for much of the 19th and 20th centuries, stands at 13 million.

    List of post-Jacobite Revolution Chaesach:

    S?amas III 1747-1766
    S?arlas III 1766-1788
    Anr?i IX 1788-1807
    S?arlas IV 1807-1819
    Buadhach I 1819-1824 (also King of Sardinia 1819-1821)
    M?ire III 1824-1840
    Proinsias I 1840-1875
    M?ire IV 1875-1919
    Roibeart I 1919-1955
    Ailbhe I 1955-1996
    Proinsias II 1996-

    Chief Ministers of Ireland:

    Fr. Denis Fahey 1927-1944
    Eamonn de Valera 1944-1968
    Archbishop John McQuaid 1968-1973
    Pope Diarmuid I 1973-1984
    Pope Diarmuid II 1984-1991
    Nora Bellis 1991-1995
    Bishop Len Brennan 1995-

  • An t?ireannach D?lis
    From Ireland to the World

    15th June, 2011

    The Commission From Hell

    If ever there was any need for proof that the EU ?lite was Hellbound, then here it is with the Commission 'election' of 2011. In the EU political system, God is totally ignored and the people, most of them depraved heretics or even non-Christians, get to choose who their leader is between a number of candidates who promise to make Europe better but have no validation from God that their way is right, and who all fight each other. All Irishmen can see easily that our rightly-minded, God-fearing autocracy is easily the better model, but there could be a nasty shock for us very soon.

    Maleeka Liszckoszi is one of the front-runners in this election campaign, and she wants to force European nations to adopt the 'democratic' system that they operate and we know to be inferior! She believes in something called a 'human rights charter' to replace God's law, and aside from deposing our God-given monarch from his rightful absolute rule, wishes to give 'rights' to those who wage war on God, such as heretics and homosexuals. It will undoubtedly also wish to ruin the traditional Irish family and way of life, and weaken the unity and loyalty of this great Jacobite nation. And should we attempt to stand united and defiant against this destructive and heretical pan-European legislation, we would find the European Commission imposing trade sanctions and the like against us, or even more stringent attacks designed to punish the followers of God in Europe. For her efforts to destroy everything we Jacobite Irish stand for and that God stands for, Miss Liszckoszi is surely bound for the worst circles of Hell for all eternity, but we dearly hope that God spares us her wrath in this life. So shall Northern Caesarea?s Victor Zubeldia, who agrees with Liszckoszi and even said the idea of a federal Europe- an un-Irish, un-Godly prospect if ever there was one- would be ?utopian?.

    Not that anybody else is any better. Alexander Kligenberg is a so-called ?Archbishop? of the so-called ?Catholic Church? based in Rome that embraced modernism and liberalism in Vatican II, prompting rightly-minded Irish bishops to form our own Irish Catholic Church under our own Pope. His sympathies thus lie with heresy and liberalism, and it is this why he is a false conservative representing the false conservative ?party? the EPP. He believes in ?national sovereignty?, which allows nations to continue to govern in their natural way- good for us- but does not provide for the salvation of ?democratic republics? like Os Corelia, and so is thus useless. For his heresy and negligence of the salvation of other nations, Kligenberg shall surely burn in Hell. And so shall his lackey, ?conservative? Enoch Shaw, who even opposes the reasonable suggestion of a ban on meat eating on Fridays to go that little bit towards reconciling decadent Europe with God.

    Also Hellbound are the other candidates- Charles Monty, who agrees with Shaw on the meat ban, agrees with Kligenberg on national sovereignty, and is part of Liszckoszi?s Europarty, and so is thus anathema to all things Irish; Gertrude von Danzig, a so-called ?independent? from the modernist state of Rhyacia; and the socialist- ie. anti-Jacobite, anti-nobility and anti-theocracy- Austrur candidate Luc Clazier. Whatever happens this ?election?, the winner surely won?t have God at the forefront of his minds, and sadly, neither will Europe as it slides into its immoral and unnatural decadence and angers God once more.

  • An t?ireannach D?lis
    From Ireland to the World

    4th July, 2011

    Insight Into Ireland: The Economy

    In Jacobite Ireland, unlike every other country in the European Union, we run our economy with God and Jesus in mind. This requires a strong working partnership system between the Crown, the business, the workers, and the Church. This system, broadly speaking, is known in the wider world as 'corporatism', although the Irish system is a unique one in which we all take great pride and one that all right-minded Irishmen will go to their deaths to defend.

    The basic tenet of the Irish economic system is the structure of the business, which is a universal one which, more or less, must be adhered to by law. The basic notion is that of the 'partnership', one of workers' self-management in a private system, whereby company decisions are made by a council of representatives, half of whom at least must be elected by the employees at large, with the remainder usually appointed by the CEO, who is himself appointed by the previous CEO with their decision approved by the council. Thus all employees have a say in the running of their company and stocks in the company- this ensures fairness within the company (with government guidelines for optimal use of money), and provides workers with a real investment in their employer's success, encouraging them to work harder.

    The State's role in this is that, ? la 'state capitalism', it has its own role in dictating the actions of major businesses in particular, and acts to ensure that prices are kept low enough for the people of Ireland, that wages are suitable, and that companies are producing what is needed for the greater good of the nation. For example, recently the government has provided further subsidies for the peat industry and encouraged similar businesses to turn to the traditional industry that is currently undergoing modernisation- and ensuring funds for R&D are available is another key part of the State's (and Church's) role in the economy. The Church, which receives small tithes from all businesses in Ireland, ensures no business acts immorally, and also provides its own system of rebates and grants for worthy causes. The Church is also solely responsible for the provision of healthcare and education to the Irish people.

Log in to reply

Looks like your connection to NS European Union was lost, please wait while we try to reconnect.