Protests are continuing in Cavan against the government’s plans establish yet another migration plantation in Castletara.
A 24-hour rolling protest began last Friday outside the site of the plantation on the main Cavan to Cootehill Road.
In a statement, Minister Roderick O’Gorman’s Department of Children, Equality, Disability, Integration and Youth said that IPAS, the International Protection Accommodation Service, was responding to an offer of accommodation made in respect of a former equestrian centre, which has been converted into apartments in Fairtown Lower, Cootehill according to RTE.
Resistance to the ongoing plantation of migrants in the country continues across Ireland, with hundreds gathering outside Leinster House on Wednesday morning as the Dáil returned for its first sitting after the summer recess to express their opposition to political establishment’s numerous agendas, including the population replacement agenda.
The public are not only angered by the pressure on services and housing as well as the decay in social cohesion brought on by the massive influx of migrants but also recognise the massive demographic change these policies will bring to Ireland.
These demographic changes will ultimately lead to a fundamental change in the character and culture of Ireland forever which critics argue is the goal of open boarders policies, which taken at face value make no sense.
Protestors see these open boarders policies are part of destruction of “national homogeneity” as the late Peter Sutherland described it when calling on the EU to use mass migration to breakdown the national identities of its member states to make them more acquiescent to a supranational state.
Note that in April of this year the European Union parliament voted to adopt a new flagship migration package for the bloc that would see vassal states obliged to accept illegal migrants who have entered the continent. This was supported by all Irish MEPs.
Likewise, all parties currently in the Oireachtas support the continuation of mass migration into Ireland despite this policy being overwhelming unpopular amongst the electorate.
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