Merkel-Award

In 2010 Angela Merkel was awarded the
Coudenhove – Kalergi Prize

The essence of the Kalergi plan

In his book «Praktischer Idealismus», Kalergi explains that the citizens of the future “United States of Europe” will not be the people of the Old Continent, but a new mixed breed, the products of thorough and widespread miscegenation. He states that the peoples of Europe should interbreed with Asians and other non-White races, to create a multiracial population, with not clear sense of tradition or identity and therefore easily controlled by the ruling elite.

Kalergi proclaims the need to abolish the right of nations to self-determination and outlines the break-up of nation states through the use of ethnic separatist movements and the destruction of the nations themselves through mass migration. In order for Europe to be easily controlled by the future elite, Kalergi proposes the creation of a homogeneous mixed breed population.

What-really1

 

The above information:

“In his book – Praktischer Idealismus”

is from an article on the following website:

http://www.westernspring.co.uk/the-coudenhove-kalergi-plan-the-genocide-of-the-peoples-of-europe/#comments

If the above information is true, what do Irish politicians know about it? Who has been trying to implement this cultural genocide in Ireland, who are the driving forces here? The United Nations articles inform us of what cultural genocide is and it confirms that it has been inflicted upon us for years, but we already know this, we have to live with the effects of it every day.

United Nations

Genocide Explanation Wikipedia

“acts committed with intent to destroy, in whole or in part, a national, ethnic, racial or religious group”.

Cultural genocide or cultural cleansing is a concept that lawyer Raphael Lemkin distinguished in 1944 as a component of genocide. The term was considered in the 2007 United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples and juxtaposed next to the term “ethnocide,” but it was removed in the final document, and simply replaced with “genocide.” The precise definition of “cultural genocide” remains unclear. Some ethnologists, such as Robert Jaulin, use the term “ethnocide” as a substitute for “cultural genocide”,[1] although this usage has been criticized as engendering a risk of confusing ethnicity with culture.[2]

Proposed usage

The drafters of the 1948 Genocide Convention considered the use of the term, but later dropped it from their consideration.[4][5][6] The legal definition of genocide is unspecific about the exact way in which genocide is committed, only stating that it is destruction with the intent to destroy a racial, religious, ethnic or national group as such.[7]

Article 7 of a 1994 draft of the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples used the phrase “cultural genocide” but did not define what it meant.[8] The complete article in the draft read as follows:

Indigenous peoples have the collective and individual right not to be subjected to ethnocide and cultural genocide, including prevention of and redress for:

(a) Any action which has the aim or effect of depriving them of their integrity as distinct peoples, or of their cultural values or ethnic identities;
(b) Any action which has the aim or effect of dispossessing them of their lands, territories or resources;
(c) Any form of population transfer which has the aim or effect of violating or undermining any of their rights;
(d) Any form of assimilation or integration by other cultures or ways of life imposed on them by legislative, administrative or other measures;
(e) Any form of propaganda directed against them.

This wording only appeared in a draft. The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples was adopted by the United Nations General Assembly during its 62nd session at UN Headquarters in New York City on 13 September 2007, but only mentions “genocide, or any other act of violence” in Article 7 (the only reference to genocide in the document). The concept of “ethnocide” and “cultural genocide” was removed in the version adopted by the General Assembly, but the sub-points noted above from the draft were retained (with slightly expanded wording) in Article 8 that speaks to “the right not to be subject to forced assimilation“.[9]

Did Irish people ever think in their wildest nightmares they would be reading this article about cultural genocide, ethnocide, forced assimilation. To think we trusted the politicians we elected.

Is the Coudenhove – Kalergi plan the explanation for the cultural genocide of our country? Regardless of whether it is that or something similar we have established, based on the explanations in the articles  from the United Nations, that we in Ireland have been the victims of acts of cultural genocide for many years, since we joined Europe in fact.

We firmly believe we have a legal case to be answered by the political establishment in Ireland and Europe for their part in allowing this cultural genocide to take place in our country.

We are taking legal advice on the matter and dialogue directly with the United Nations.

Failed-To-Identy