Ireland is rising through the ranks to join countries such as Sweden and the UK with their progressive policies.
The Emerald Isle has made major strides to significantly increase third world immigration and diversify their national stock, but it hasn’t exactly been consequence-free.
Higher unemployment rate for African migrants in Ireland – ESRI https://t.co/J4MFy4qHjn
— RTÉ News (@rtenews) November 7, 2018
Native Irish folk are beginning to show signs of resistance to mass immigration–which has transformed small, sleepy, towns and villages overnight.
Hundreds of Irish people from the Gaeltacht region of Connemara on the western edge of Europe took a stand today against mass immigration and open borders. The Irish will be a minority in #Ireland by 2050 if the government has its way #GiletsJaunes #Oughterard #GreatReplacement pic.twitter.com/CwlFnAZUue
— Gemma O'Doherty (@gemmaod1) September 14, 2019
Several viral videos showcasing groups of non-Irish heritage misbehaving in public have circulated social media.
People have expressed their concerns at the pace which Ireland has been transforming.
This is an elementary school in Ireland. Within a decade I guarantee the Gaelic language and culture will cease to exist. pic.twitter.com/yM342JyxAT
— Ashton Birdie ✨ (@ashtonbirdie) May 28, 2019
A ‘troubled teenager’ threatened to transmit HIV to the Gardai (Ireland’s state police force) while they were arresting him.
Gardai were called to a scene where an aggressive youth was breaching the peace.
At the scene, the teenager was pepper-sprayed by Gardai.
According to The Herald:
The sergeant said Shumba told gardai to back away and told them he had HIV. He threatened to attack gardai and give them the virus.
He also told officers to “ring gardai in Ballymum” and that they will “tell you how violent I can be”.
Sgt Ferguson said Shumba tried to punch gardai and threatened to smash the windows of their patrol car.
Officers were forced to spray Shumba across the eyes to make an arrest.
The court heard Shumba had 31 previous convictions.
A litany of excuses were provided for the youth’s behavior:
Defence lawyer Annette Kealy said Shumba had a “troub- led and difficult childhood” and spent time in Oberstown.
His upbringing was volatile and his parents had their own difficulties.
Shumba was taking anti-psychotic medication and was stabilised. Ms Kealy said he had problems with drugs in the past but was now clean.
He was in a stable relationship, was working part-time in retail and had a young son.
Ms Kealy also said he regretted his behaviour and was ashamed by it.
She said the defendant was willing to work with the probation services and was “motivated to change”.
Imposing the suspended sentence, Judge Dunne said Shumba’s behaviour had imposed a significant danger to the personal safety of gardai.
The court was told that the defendant suffered from a ‘relatively serious’ condition which can affect his behavior.
Shumba was sentenced to eight months, two years suspended, in spite of his 31 previous convictions.