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1801 CE: BRITISH TYRANNY OVER THE IRISH — Ireland according to the Acts of Union of 1801 CE, was “the richest empire on the globe,” and was “the most fertile portion of that empire.” The Acts of Union made Ireland part of the United Kingdom. Executive power was given to Lord Lieutenants of Ireland and Chief Secretary for Ireland, who were loyal only to the greedy British. All those Irish given government positions were greedy land barons who cared nothing for the Irish people. Much blame can be placed on Benjamin Disraeli who said in 1844 CE, “a starving population, an absentee aristocracy, an alien established Protestant church, and in addition the weakest (BRITISH-APPOINTED) executive in the world.” Over 100 British studies of Ireland were made that knew the poverty and the potential disaster that one small crisis would cause. Studies found that, “without exception their findings prophesied disaster; Ireland was on the verge of starvation, her population rapidly increasing, three-quarters of her laborers unemployed (due to British policies), housing conditions appalling and the standard of living unbelievably low”. So what do the British do? They impose a horrible British made disaster of military evil. British Laws restricted the rights of Irish Catholics to own their land and farm it for themselves and they were not allowed to vote or hold political office. They were not even allowed to live within 5 miles of a town (when walking and a few horses and horrible roads were the transportation). They were not allowed to go to schools or enter professions so they were held in depressing apartheid conditions. Finally, in 1829 CE Irish Catholics were allowed to serve in parliament. Absentee British landlords used harsh, often Ashkenazis, rent collectors to enforce usury rent collections from the poverty-stricken peasants to assure the landlords of a regular pound of flesh. Catholics, the bulk of whom lived in conditions of poverty and insecurity despite Catholic emancipation in 1829, made up 80% of the population. The racist British constantly punished the Irish Catholics. The wealthy landowners held all the power and greed was their driving goal — Most were British with some Irish puppets that did whatever they were told — These Elitists owned a vast majority of the land and held more or less unchecked power over their tenants. For example the Earl of Lucan owned over 60,000 acres and lived in London. The rent revenue—collected from “impoverished tenants” who were paid minimal wages were intolerable. These serfs had to raise crops and livestock for the English and nothing for the Irish.

1843 CE: BRITISH TYRANNY OVER THE IRISH — The British Royal Commission, chaired by the Earl of Devon, was “perfectly one-sided”, being composed of landlords, with no tenant representation and their report three years later 1845 CE said, “It would be impossible adequately to describe the privations which they [the Irish laborer and his family] habitually and silently endure … in many districts their only food is the potato, their only beverage water … their cabins are seldom a protection against the weather … a bed or a blanket is a rare luxury … and nearly in all their pig and a manure heap constitute their only property…the laboring classes..sufferings greater, we believe, than the people of any other country in Europe have to sustain”. According to the historian Cecil Woodham-Smith, landlords regarded the land as simply a source of income, from which as much as possible was to be extracted. The Irish countryside was largely viewed by landlords as a hostile place in which to live, and absentee ownership was common; some landlords visited their property only once or twice in a lifetime, if ever. The rents from Ireland were generally spent elsewhere with noting going into the Irish economy in 1842. The ruthless, of Ashkenazi rent collectors were measured by the rent income they could extract from the serfs and were described as “land sharks”, “bloodsuckers”, and “the most oppressive species of tyrant that ever lent assistance to the destruction of a country”. These rent collectors leased large tracts of land from the landlords on long leases with fixed rents, which they then sublet as they saw fit. They would split a holding into smaller and smaller parcels so as to increase the amount of rent they could obtain. Tenants serfs that missed a payment or for having sheep (instead of grain for the English) were evicted. Tenants had no security of tenure on the land and could be evicted at any time for any or no reason, so there was no incentive to improve the property. The report said Ulster was the only place where a practice known as “tenant right” existed and tenants were compensated for any improvement they made to their holding and “superior prosperity and tranquility of Ulster, compared with the rest of Ireland, were due to tenant right”. Most serfs lived in constant fear and dread of the rent collectors. These usury rent collectors created circumstances where, “industry and enterprise were extinguished and a peasantry created which was one of the most destitute in Europe”. These serfs were supposed to survive on 1 to 5 acres of land. Holdings were so small that no crop other than potatoes would suffice to feed a family and 33+% could barely feed their families after paying the usury rent. It was then decided by the British to create a worse crisis and mass murder 1 million Irish and force anther million+ to leave Ireland for America.

1845 CE-1852 CE: BRITISH TYRANNY OVER THE IRISH CAUSED IRISH GENOCIDE or GREAT FAMINE AS BRITISH PREFER TO CALL IT — The Celtic grazing lands of Ireland had been used to pasture cows for centuries. The British colonized the Irish, transforming much of their countryside into an extended grazing land to raise cattle for British to eat beef. This caused devastating impoverishment and disenfranchisement of the Irish people. The Irish were forced to rent and farm smaller plots of marginal land where potatoes were the only crop that could be grown abundantly in poor soil. Eventually, cows took over much of the land of Ireland, leaving the native population virtually dependent on the potato for survival. The British tyranny created over time a period of mass starvation, disease, and then emigration from Ireland to America for survival. 40% of the population was reliant on potatoes for life in a poverty-stricken land. During 1845 CE-1852 CE a radical Young Ireland group seceded from the British in 1846 CE, and attempted an armed rebellion in 1848 CE. The BRITISH put down the rebellion and began total tyranny and persecution. One million Irish people died and a million more emigrated from Ireland, causing the island’s population to fall by between 20% and 25%. The intention of the British was to exterminate the Irish race (The Gael) and its Gaelic language, culture, and heritage were almost obliterated. Britain seized tens of millions of tons of grain, flour, poultry, etc. at gunpoint. 4000 vessels packed with food left the Irish with a horrible famine. These ships took their criminal theft to Bristol, Glasgow, Liverpool, and London, leaving the Irish to starve, much like what the British did to India. The Irish were dragged from their homes by the English during the genocide and families were left on the side of the roads to starve to death in harsh winter weather. The roofs of their homes were ripped off to make sure they did not return. The British called them squatters. The starving Irish were forced to build roads to nowhere by the British. Famine was a TOOL of the British during the colonial projects to destroy peoples. The Famine was a British War made disaster on the Irish and was purely a genocide. The British claim it was a potato blight to cover up their crimes against humanity. Absentee rich British landlords wanted no squatters unable to pay usury rents. The famine and its effects permanently changed the island’s demographic, political, and cultural landscape. The native Irish suffered, starved and die, while a million or more fled to America to get away from British Tyranny. Those that stayed and those that became the fleeing victims of the British impose genocide never forgot the evil of the British and it is a major part of Irish history and folk stories. Later it became a focal and rallying point for Irish nationalist movements. The Irish were made to hate the British for their ethnic cleansing. A soured strained relationship between remains between the Irish and the GREEDY BRITISH. These evil ethnic deeds created and a strong Irish nationalism and republicanism in Ireland and among Irish emigrants in the United States and elsewhere. Another example of British evil were The Corn Laws tariffs and trade restrictions on imported food and grain (“corn”) enforced in Great Britain between 1815 and 1846 designed to keep grain prices high to favor of rich greedy LAND OWNERS in England. So the Irish were kept in abject poverty.

1846 CE-1852 CE: BRITISH ROTHSCHILDS CRIME MOB PRIME MINISTER TYRANNY OVER IRISH — The British Rothschilds Crime Syndicate Russell government puppets played a role in the genocide of the Irish. John Russell, 1st Earl Russell (1792 CE–1878 CE) was UK Prime Minister (1846 CE-1852 CE & 1865 CE–1866 CE) and before that part of the anti-Irish MOB and was also part of the Secret Order of the Garter. His political theory centered in the revolution of 1688 CE which brought in the DUTCH-VENETIAN BLACK NOBILITY BANKSTERS AND WILLIAM III. He headed a government that MADE THE IRISH SUFFERING WORSE as more and more people died in the BRITISH INDUCED FAMINE that robbed food from the Irish. Russell served in the same time period Lionel de Rothschild (1847 CE–1861 CE) served and Russell was a total agent of the ROTHSCHILDS BLACK NOBILITY CRIME MOB and followed their policies of GREED AND DOMINATION OF THE MASSES. He saw the death of up to 1 MILLION Irish and the EXODUS of 1.5 MILLION MORE. From the start, accusations pointed at this EVIL MOB in government that made the IRISH SUFFER MORE. Outsiders also criticized this evil MOB as even the puppet Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, Lord Clarendon, wrote a letter to Russell in 1849 CE, urging that the government propose additional relief measures: “I don’t think there is another legislature in Europe that would disregard such suffering as now exists in the west of Ireland, or coldly persist in a policy of extermination.” The suffering was not unlike that imposed on INDIA in the 1830s CE when millions died under evil ENGLISH CONTROL and FOOD ROBBERY. Many who knew and saw it have called it an artificial famine which desolated a rich and fertile island that produced every year abundance and superabundance to sustain all her people and many more. It was the result of BRITISH MOBSTER COLD HEARTED GREED AND DOMINATION! THE BRITISH STILL LIE ABOUT IT BEING A SIMPLE “POTATO FAMINE.” Many researchers and writers single out the decision of the government to permit the continued export of food from Ireland as suggestive of the policy-makers’ attitudes. The starvation of a country full of food, and exporting it to FAT RICH ENGLISH MOBSTERS who never consider MORAL FACTORS and stay focused ON GREED! Some call that the sick structure of the British Empire with ROTHSCHILDS CRIME SYNDICATE IN CHARGE. It was epic English colonial cruelty. Today Ireland has a Holocaust mural on the Ballymurphy Road, Belfast saying, “Britain’s genocide by starvation, Ireland’s holocaust 1845 CE–1849 CE, over 1,500,000 deaths”. This made the 270,500 Nazi prison camp deaths look small by comparison. Some compare the Great Famine by the British in Ireland to the Holodomor (“hunger plague”) that took place in the Ukraine under Stalin in 1932 CE.

1847 CE-1852 CE: BRITISH TYRANNY OVER THE IRISH — Throughout the entire IRISH Famine, Ireland was exporting enormous quantities of food. 4,000 vessels carried food from Ireland to the ports of Bristol, Glasgow, Liverpool, and London during 1847 CE, when 400,000 Irish men, women, and children died of starvation and related diseases. The Irish were forced to export its cattle and calves, and other livestock. Export of bacon and ham actually increased during the Famine. This food was shipped from the most famine-stricken parts of Ireland: Ballina, Ballyshannon, Bantry, Dingle, Killala, Kilrush, Limerick, Sligo, Tralee, and Westport. A wide variety of commodities left Ireland during 1847 CE, including peas, beans, onions, rabbits, salmon, oysters, herring, lard, honey, tongues, animal skins, rags, shoes, soap, glue, and seed. The most shocking export figures concern butter. Butter was shipped in 9 imperial gallons containers and in the first nine months of 509,010 imperial gallons of butter was shipped to England. The problem in Ireland was not lack of food, which was plentiful, but BRITISH ROBBERY. These exports inflated the price of food in Ireland beyond the reach of millions of Irish. At the same time the British refused to help Ireland as they begged for railroad and improved roads and some schools for their kids. The Queen and law makers refused to help and instead sponsored 100+ worthless studies. British never helped with any of the past famines in Ireland that killed many Irish. One view of a decent member of Parliament was the government never wanted to help feed the starving Irish people, “they agree most cordially in the policy of taxing, prosecuting and ruining them.” The Irish People feared “famine day by day”, and that they attributed it collectively not to “the rule of heaven as to the greedy and cruel policy of England”. All the while the Irish watched “heavy-laden ships, freighted with the yellow corn their own hands have sown and reaped, spreading all sail for England”.

1847 CE: BRITISH TYRANNY OVER THE IRISH — The evil attack, “The Gregory clause was a vicious amendment to the Irish poor law”, by BRITISH EXPLOITERS in Tory Party. This clause in the Poor Law prohibited anyone in Ireland who held a ​1⁄4 of an acre or more from receiving relief. In practice, this meant that, if a farmer, having sold all his produce to pay rent and taxes, should be reduced, as many thousands of them were, to applying for public outdoor relief, he would not get it until he had first delivered up all his land to the landlord. This simple method of ejectment (ROBBERY) was called “passing paupers through the workhouse” — a man went in, a pauper came out. These factors combined to drive thousands of people off the land: 90,000 in 1849 CE, and 104,000 in 1850 CE. So the RICH GET RICHER AND THE POOR DIE OR BECOME USELESS TO ANYONE.

1847 CE: BRITISH TYRANNY OVER THE IRISH — William Smith O’Brien, leader of the Young Ireland party, became one of the founding members of the Irish Confederation to campaign for a Repeal of the Act of Union, and called for the export of grain to be stopped and the ports closed. The following year, he organised the resistance of landless farmers in County Tipperary against the landowners and their agents. In 1847 CE the Poor Law Amendment Act was passed which embodied the principle, popular in Britain, that Irish property must support Irish poverty. The landed proprietors in Ireland were held in Britain to have created the conditions that led to the famine. Also, it was asserted that the British parliament since the Act of Union of 1801 CE was partly to blame. The Illustrated London News in 1847 CE wrote, “There was …no abuse it (British) would not defend for them.” The Times reported the Britain had permitted in Ireland “a mass of poverty, disaffection, and degradation without a parallel in the world. It allowed proprietors to suck the very life-blood of that wretched race”.

1847 CE: BRITISH TYRANTS DROVE Seven hundred human beings were driven from their homes in one day and set adrift on the world…The horrid scenes witnessed included the wailing of women – the screams, the terror, the consternation of children – the speechless agony of honest industrious men – wrung tears of grief from all who saw them. Even the officers forced to do these evil deeds on occasion would cry like children at beholding the cruel sufferings of the very people whom they would be obliged to butcher had they offered the least resistance. The landed proprietors circled all around like vultures with threats of their direct vengeance, against these victims…in three years, nearly a fourth of them lay quietly in their graves. Seven RENT COLLECTORS were shot, six fatally, during the autumn and winter of 1847 CE. Lord Clarendon believed that the rent collectors and landlords themselves were mostly responsible for the tragedy in the first place saying that “It is quite true that landlords in England would not like to be shot like hares and partridges … but neither does any landlord in England turn out fifty persons at once and burn their houses over their heads, giving them no provision for the future.”

1847 CE-1850s CE: BRITISH TYRANNY OVER THE IRISH —- The beginning of mass emigration from Ireland began with at least 250,000 people leaving Ireland in one year alone to settle in the New World. In total between 1 million and 1.5 million people emigrated during the 30 years between 1815 CE when Napoleon was defeated in Waterloo and 1845 CE and the BRITISH attack on the Irish causing the Great Famine to begin. Western Ireland suffered the most fleeing emigrants. Younger members of families were the most likely to leave and women were about 50% of all departures. Emigration during the famine years of 1845 CE–1850 CE was to England, Scotland, South Wales, North America, and Australia. By 1851 CE, about a quarter of Liverpool’s population was Irish-born. Many of those fleeing to the Americas used the well-established McCorkell Line. 100,000+ Irish sailed to Canada in 1847 CE alone with one out of five dying from disease and malnutrition on the voyage as they were also forced into horrible living conditions waiting to be processed. The ships became known as coffin ships. Unlike the United States, Canada could not close its ports to Irish ships because it was part of the British Empire. The criminal British government placed harsh restrictions on Irish immigration to Canada after 1847 CE, resulting in larger influxes to the United States. By 1850 CE the Irish made up a quarter of the population in Boston, New York City, Philadelphia, and Baltimore. Irish populations became prevalent in some American mining communities.

1850s CE: BRITISH TYRANNY OVER THE IRISH — The historian Cecil Woodham-Smith wrote in “The Great Hunger: Ireland 1845 CE–1849 CE” that no issue has provoked so much anger and embittered relations between England and Ireland “as the indisputable fact that huge quantities of food were exported from Ireland to England throughout the period when the people of Ireland were dying of starvation”. Ireland was forced to export food to England throughout most of the five-year famine.

1850s CE: BRITISH GENOCIDE — The famine marked the beginning of the depopulation of Ireland in UNTIL 1900 CE. By 1854 CE, A MILLION HAD DIED and between 1.5 and 2 million Irish left their country due to evictions, starvation, and harsh living conditions. Diseases like fevers, diphtheria, dysentery, cholera, smallpox, measles, diarrhea, tuberculosis, most respiratory infections, whooping-cough, typhus, typhoid, many intestinal parasites and influenza were major killers mostly due to exposure, filthy water and conditions, and starvation. Whole villages were nearly wiped out. With death and migration 3+ million Irish were genocided by the British as 25+% of Irish were eliminated. Large areas of the country became uninhabited. These crimes gave considerable impetus to the shift from Irish to English as the language of the majority. The British purposely murdered off much of the Irish folk songs and culture as many songs were lost. Social dislocation—the congregation of the hungry at soup kitchens, food depots, and overcrowded work houses—created conditions that were ideal for spreading infectious diseases such as and relapsing fever. Diarrheal diseases were the result of poor hygiene, bad sanitation, and dietary changes.

1861 CE: BRITISH TYRANNY OVER THE IRISH — “The Last Conquest of Ireland (Perhaps)”, the author said the widespread view that the treatment of the famine by the British was a deliberate murder of the Irish, and it contained the famous phrase: “The Almighty, indeed, sent the potato blight, but the English created the Famine.” The author was charged with sedition because of his writings, but this charge was dropped and he was convicted by a packed jury under the newly enacted Treason Felony Act and sentenced to 14 years in a Bermuda work camp.


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