Anne Marie Waters 

Thursday 21st April 2022

There are some things we’re just not allowed to talk about. Even those who dissent from the mainstream on things like covid or globalism will very often avoid this topic. Others will talk about it but tread very carefully and make sure never to imply that there may be cultural or religious issues that should prevent us from proceeding down the path we are on.

I am talking about immigration.

In the UK, when polls are taken, around 70% of people want less immigration. But even though this is a concern for the huge majority, the political elite won’t give it the time of day. It works like this: call for less immigration and you will be described as a racist, or even a “Nazi”. It’s a kind of insanity. If a person understands the reality of mass migration, and objects to it, they are suddenly compared to one of the most evil ideologies the world has ever seen.

But the reality is on front of us and the only way to deny it is to lie, or to put our heads in the sand. Our public sphere – politicians, media – are both lying and putting their heads in the sand.

The truth is that immigration has transformed European societies, and not solely for the better.

I grew up in Ireland and it was a very monocultural place. It wasn’t free of problems as everyone knows, but like all countries, it was one that had to tell its own story, make its own changes. Instead, it has opened its border and the story of Ireland is no longer Irish. This tiny country is now home to people from all over the world, and ones who bring with them a cultural tradition that is completely alien to the Irish, and is fiercely opposed to the human rights and secular progress that Ireland has made of its own volition.

Just as gay people for example are socially accepted in Ireland, in comes an avalanche of people who don’t quite agree. These people won’t tut under their breaths at the thought of homosexuality, they will hurt gay people, or even kill them. They do this because many of them feel entitled to. Why? Because they very often come from countries where homosexuality is illegal, even subject to the death penalty. This is not good news for gay people in Ireland and in Sligo recently, this was demonstrated in no uncertain terms.

An immigrant recently butchered two gay men in Sligo. Aidan Moffitt and Michael Snee were found dead in their homes a couple of days apart. The press describes them as having suffered “significant injuries”. But according to the long-standing blog Bare Naked Islam (who I am far more inclined to believe), the men had both been beheaded and castrated.

Sligo is (or was) rural Ireland. That such a crime would happen there was unthinkable only a few short years ago.

Now the killings have been described as ‘hate’ related. The origin of the accused though isn’t getting much attention. Yousef Palani has been arrested and charged with the crimes. There is little to no information about him in the mainstream press. The mainstream doesn’t want to point out that this man is a Muslim and very likely to hold extremely negative views towards homosexuals. Why can’t we discuss this? In a sane, open society, we would.

Instead, the press is taking the approach of labeling it ‘hate’. It is hate, but here’s the twist: if you object to the mass migration of people who hate homosexuals, you’ll also be accused of ‘hate’. This is no accident; the media and political establishment are deliberately confusing us.

This is a widespread occurrence. In the UK, we are plagued with rape gangs, and anti-gay violence is growing. That much of this crime is carried out by immigrants is actively hidden, and when it is revealed, left-wing thugs or their ideological allies will target those who object to further immigration of this kind.

The truth however is still in front of us and no amount of name-calling or intimidation will change that.

Europe is transforming in to a place of grotesque violence, and it’s because of immigration. Whether we like that fact or not, it is still a fact, and one day we’ll no longer be able to hide our heads in the sand.