Conflict transformation: a self licking ice cream

Conflict transformation is a self licking ice cream in that the whole shctick they are promoting involves bringing foreign people from wherever they may be to be the transformers, rather than empowering local people.

This has created community tension in all areas as it draws funding from community organisations and ends up creating a bizarre echo chamber of well meaning but detached elites who very often unwittingly defame our citizens.

Take the power back, enlist your kid in the 2020 uptake.

https://www.qub.ac.uk/International/International-students/Studyabroad/Summer-Schools/ConflictTransformation/

Northern Ireland is not a Zoo.

Matrix Máire

You have heard of Typhoid Mary, this is Matrix Máire. In Northern Ireland we have a Cryptographer who is also crypto globalist. Crypto comes from the Greek Kruptos that means hidden. Máire is an expert at hiding information from the prods, not unlike many of her colleagues. What she is developing is a system to prevent devices from being hacked post censorship. She says it is to stop ISIS hijacking your toaster. It is not. Far from it, this is for you.

Matrix Máire talks about “untrusted supply chains.” This is all about putting in their social score. Your toaster can’t be “fake.” You will have to have a globalist approved toaster, If your a naughty proddy and you want a toaster they won’t let you have toast. You will have to just eat bread. Untoasted bread and jam it is beys.

That if full socialism hasn’t taken hold by then and there is no bread to put in your deep learning toaster.

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Have a watch anyway. “Multi layered approach, tamper proof hardware.”

G’luck with that.

I wouldn’t tamper with Máire’s hardware if you paid me.

Wow she works with BAE systems, working for the ole military industrial complex there hey.

Fionnuala Ní Aoláin: bossy boots

The Marxists, some of them literally Judges at this stage are attacking masculinity and in general men for the troubles. Who would do that other than a wee bossy boots?

Women right from Cumann Na Mban to the YCV’s auxillary medics were involved in all stages of all the conflicts.

This is a must watch this lady works for the UN and has serious leverage over us. At 11:40 in the video she admits she DISCRIMINATES based on gender!

15:00 The old hegemonic masculinity (both public and private) comes out.

15:46 Men’s vulnerability to violence and harm. Thankyou!

15:50 Presumed combattency, wow fair play to her.

18:40 Gender tropes, grooming and preparation. Young Men’s access to status, capacity or economic viability.

Shreud operator check out the background. She was making up shit on the prods when we were in Thomas the tank engine jim jams. 

Ní Aoláin graduated from Queen’s University, Belfast (LLB 1990, PhD 1998), and Columbia Law School (LLM 1996).

She was a Visiting Fellow of Harvard Law School‘s Human Rights Program in 1994. At Columbia University she was an Associate-in-Law at Columbia Law School from 1994 to 1996, and then a visiting professor at the School of International and Public Affairs, Columbia University from 1996 to 2000.

She was appointed Associate Professor of Law at Hebrew University in Jerusalem, Israel from 1997 to 1999. Returning to the United States in 2001, she was a Visiting Fellow at Princeton University from 2001 to 2002, at University of Minnesota Law School from 2003 to 2004, then returned to Harvard Law School as Visiting Professor from 2012 to 2013.

Ní Aoláin was appointed by the Government of Ireland in December 2000 as a member of the Irish Human Rights Commission, for which creation was mandated by the Good Friday Agreement. She was a consultant to the UN Women and the Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights‘s Study on Reparations for Conflict Related Sexual Violence, 2011–2012. She is the Chair of the Board of the Open Society Foundations International Women’s Program, and was Co-Chair of the Annual Meeting of the American Society of International Law 2014, with Hathaway and Johnson.

She was an executive member of the American Society of International Law from 2009 to 2012, and of the Committee on the Administration of Justice (CAJ), in Northern Ireland. She is a member of the Irish Council for Civil Liberties, and was appointed by the Secretary-General of the United Nations as Special Expert on promoting gender equality in times of conflict and peace-making in 2003.

She was nominated by the Irish government in 2004 to the European Court of Human Rights, and was both the first woman and the first academic lawyer to be nominated.

She is concurrently professor of law at the University of Ulster, in Northern Ireland, where she teaches international law and international human rights law. She is the founder and currently associate director of the Transitional Justice Institute, and the Dorsey and Whitney Professor of Law at the University of Minnesota Law School. She is married to Oren Gross, Irving Younger professor of law at University of Minnesota Law School;

In 2015 Just Security described her as concurrently serving as the Dorsey and Whitney Chair in Law at the University of Minnesota Law School and as a Professor of Law at the University of Ulster.[1]

In 2017, Ní Aoláin became the Special Rapporteur for Counter Terrorism and Human Rights.[2]

Books

  • Ní Aoláin, The Politics of Force – Conflict Management and State Violence in Northern Ireland (Blackstaff Press) (2000), ISBN 978-0856406683
  • Ní Aoláin & Gross, Law in Times of Crisis – Emergency Powers in Theory and Practice (Cambridge University Press) (2006), ISBN 978-0521833516. This book was awarded the American Society of International Law‘s Certificate of Merit for its contribution to creative scholarship.[3]
  • Weissbrodt, Ní Aoláin, Fitzpartick, and Nueman, International Human Rights: Law, Policy and Process (2009) (Lexis Pub, 4th ed.) (2009), ISBN 978-1422411735
  • Ní Aoláin, Weissbrodt, Rumsey & Others, Selected International Human Rights Instruments and Bibliography for Research on International Human Rights (LexisNexis, 4th ed.) (2009), ISBN 978-1422411742
  • Ni Aoláin, Fionnuala, Hayes & Cahn, On the Frontlines: Women, War and the Post-Conflict Process (2011) (Oxford University Press), ISBN 9780195396652
  • Ní Aoláin & Weissbrodt, Development of International Human Rights Law (2013), ISBN 978-1409441298 (Ashgate)
  • Ni Aoláin (ed.), Gross (ed.), Guantánamo and Beyond: Exceptional Courts and Military Commissions in Comparative Perspective, (Cambridge University Press), (2013),

Fionnuala is recipient of the Robert Schumann Scholarship and a fellow at the Hebrew University of Israel. The Schumann scholarship is a funny one, the only way to put it is that it is anti-German, carrying anti-Germaness on forever. There is no other way to put what that scholarship is.

https://www.oxfordscholarship.com/view/10.1093/acprof:oso/9780195393859.001.0001/acprof-9780195393859-chapter-1

Yeah they delete this stuff but there is always a way back.

https://web.archive.org/web/20180607020922/https://www.oxfordscholarship.com/view/10.1093/acprof:oso/9780195393859.001.0001/acprof-9780195393859-chapter-1

 

 

Richard English on “non-state terrorism”

We kind of live in those weird times where you need to make specific distinction between state and non-state terror.

No mention of Operation Gladio. There is a lot to unpack in this video. Analysis coming soon.

 

16 mins in Richard makes a good point. It is sick us viewing our petty identities as something very serious when kids in Africa are eating fish laden with fluoride and micro-plastic. It puts it all in perspective. 

You wouldn’t want a fish sold to you in a condom. In some of these developing countries that is the reality. It’s great we can help people out and bring them here.

Thats it, why disagree with the big Englishman in the 1950s Original IRA outfit when you could agree with him. Why should just the Prods in working class housing estates be evil when we can all be evil?

The State has proven it has a toolset and the traitors there to lock up whitey, so whitey will have to adapt and work through some of these movements to survive.

Ulster University are recruiting Community Organisers on Freedom Day

To many March the 29th will be Freedom day, the day Northern Ireland should be leaving the EU. To people like us though who have been watching the deep state’s ugly takeover of our institutions we know not to pay much attention to the 29th.

Ulster University, a known Rockefeller borg is launching a new group of community organisers this time with a degree to act as an inducement.

It will push for an all Ireland through the All Ireland endorsement board but even if you do want an all Ireland as some visitors to this site do it will have plenty of tricks up it’s sleeve. What this essentially looks like to me is an attempt to recruit Protestants and people who would not be traditionally associated with far left politics into the rat race of social change for cold hard Globalist cash.

From the website:

“Do you want to bring about positive change in your community? Do you have a passion for working with disadvantaged or marginalised communities, to help improve life-chances and tackle inequality and discrimination? Did you know you can study one day per week to gain a professionally accredited degree in Community Development? Come along to our Drop-In Information Session to meet the course team and find out more about the course, including what topics you will study, costs and sources of funding.

If you are working or volunteering with marginalised or disadvantaged communities, this course will equip you with the skills and knowledge to enable you to make positive changes by empowering others, developing leadership capacity and tackling social and economic inequalities.

The BSc Hons Community Development (part-time) is open to anyone who has experience working or volunteering in the community or voluntary sector and who has Grade C GCSE English or equivalent. The degree runs over one day per week (Thursday) from 9:30am -4:30pm for four years. There are exit points along the degree which allow you to opt out an earlier point with a Certificate or Diploma.

The course covers topics such as community development and informal education, conflict resolution and peace-building, managing community projects, diversity, equality and power. You will also have opportunities to apply your learning in real life situations of work-based learning. The degree is underpinned by the core values of community development and is nationally accredited by the Endorsement Standards Board (UK) and the All-Ireland Endorsement Board.”

https://www.communityni.org/event/bsc-hons-community-development-information-session-0

Well we all know what this is. More Common Purpose paid operatives in position.

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This is our expose of the Rockefeller take down of Ulster Univerity or Jordy Tech as it should still be called. It’s totally out of place in Northern Ireland. As are it’s wacky unpopular ideas.

https://screwcommunism.com/2018/08/24/rockefeller-front-building-new-ulster-university-campus/

Galton lecturer on Neo-Eugenics (liberal eugenics)

Should we be afraid of eugenics? Well no but we should be afraid of the Cathedral and it’s globalist masters being able to make decisions on eugenics behind a smokescreen and under the skirts of a political class that leans towards letting the elite do their thing.

The Galton institute has been quite quiet of late, it has even deleted and made unavailable many of it’s publications. The 1983 study “the biology of human intelligence” is one of the studies no longer available.

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http://www.galtoninstitute.org.uk/publications/publications-archive/

We have been able to get a rarely available video of a Galton Institute lecture by Professor Bartha Marie Knoppers who it is fair to say is a darling of the Globalists being a member of the Order of Canada etc.

Whatever way you cut it the eugenics debate needs to be in the public domain. The idea of having Globalist Rockefeller Universities produce decision makers is a chilling one. This is essentially the situation as it is.

Bartha admits early on that she got into law to operate as a left wing activist and pushes helping the third world with “assisted reproductive technologies.”

 

NI public services Commissioner appeared at ticketed pro-refugee dinner

The Northern Ireland Public services Commissioner Marie Anderson appeared at ticketed pro-refugee dinner on the 7th of October 2017. She in fact hosted the dinner and was the introductory speaker. The dinner was after her appointment to NIPSO, the quango created in the weeks following Pastor McConnell’s trial. Likely the new quango and it’s chosen leader was Common Purpose’s response to not being able to use the courts to silence locals.

The dinner was held under the umbrella of the Irish Federation of University Women, the Irish branch of the International Federation of University women. A hive of globalists and feminists and a front for the latter.

The group supports Hillary Clinton and has had her to speak numerous times.

The Commissioner is obviously deeply biased with regard to the issue of mass immigration.

We are working on finding a video or transcript of the talk but here is a the full promo doc and the source link.

Women’s Movement: Stories of Migration

 

The IRFUW Conference 2017

 

Queens University Belfast

 

                                                                              4 CPD POINTS (Bar and Solicitor)

 

 

Saturday 7 October 2017, Canada Room, Queens University Belfast,

Registration and coffee: 10:00 am, Commences 10.30 am

 

 

Opening address:       Marie Anderson, Northern Ireland Public Services Ombudsman

 

 

 

The Queens Women’s Graduate Association (QWGA) will host the annual conference of the Irish Federation of University Women (IRFUW) in the Canada Room of Queen’s University Belfast on Saturday 7 October 2017. The conference title and theme is ‘Women’s Movement: Stories of Migration’.

The conference will explore the particular experiences of women around migration and displacement and provide a unique opportunity to voice and hear these experiences.

The conference will look at the response of institutions, societies, and states to the experiences of women in migration, and at the legal and rights contexts in which women’s migration takes place.

In addition to hearing from delegates, the conference will hear from our keynote speaker, Marie Anderson, the Northern Ireland Public Services Ombudsman, a lawyer with an international reputation in promoting and protecting human rights.  Speakers will address migration in the context of issues including identity, home, memory, and living in diaspora, access to services, legal rights, human rights and security.

 

Registration:         £45.00 / Euro 50.00

IRFUW Members – £35.00 / Euro 40.00

                                    Student – £25.00 / Euro 28.00

(includes lunch in the Great Hall at QUB)

Please complete and return booking form by 30 September 2017 or book online at Eventbrite

Please email paddy@spodnik.force9.net with any booking queries.

Women’s Movement: Stories of Migration, IRFUW 2017

Saturday 7 October 2017

Morning Session
10:00 Registration, coffee
10:30

 

Introduction and welcome followed by opening address
Marie Anderson

 

Northern Ireland Public Services Ombudsman – Opening address
11.00 Mimi Unamoyo

 

A Lawyers Journey
11.30 Coffee
12.00 Dr Edie Shillue My Granny was a Human Smuggler:  Irish Women in Diaspora
12.30 Dr Ulrike Vieten Trans-border EU labour (academic) work and other transnational tales of European mobility

 

1.00 Lunch in the Great Hall

 

Afternoon Session
2.00 Dr Patricia Brazil BL Embodied rights: Gender and migration in Irish law
2.30 Dr Evropi Chatzipanagiotidou

 

Colonialism, Migration and Home-based Work: British Cypriot women’s narratives of labour, health and well-being
3.00 Coffee
3.15 Dr Johanne Devlin Trew Northern Irish Women’s Voices of Migration & Return
3.45 Asma Amro Problems Affecting the Access to Education For Syrian Refugees in Jordan
4.15 – 4.45 Panel of the Speakers Closing remarks, questions and discussion

 

Morning session will be moderated by Maria McCloskey, Solicitor.

Afternoon session will be moderated by Dr Deirdre Ahern, TCD, and Grainne Keane, UCD.

Conference Speakers:

Marie Anderson

 

Northern Ireland Public Services Ombudsman   
 

Marie is a graduate of Queen’s University, Belfast, and qualified as a solicitor in 1985.  After qualifying she worked in private practice for several years in the area of civil litigation.  Thereafter, she joined the Northern Ireland Housing Executive and worked as Legal Assistant and Senior Legal Assistant, over a period totalling 17 years.  The focus of her work was public, information and human rights law.

 

Marie became the first Assistant Information Commissioner for Northern Ireland in April 2003 and was responsible for setting up the first ever regional office of the Information Commission in Belfast in September 2003.  She held this post for 5 years with responsibility for regulating data protection and freedom of information matters in Northern Ireland.  During that time Marie was responsible for the investigation of highly sensitive information cases, and for establishing precedent in cases relating to privacy, the law of confidentiality and commercially sensitive information.

 

Marie was Deputy Northern Ireland Ombudsman from May 2009 and led the Ombudsman investigations examining complaints of maladministration and alleged breaches of the Local Government Code of Conduct for Councillors.  From 2012 to 2016 Marie was Chair of the Ombudsman’s Association Legal Interest Group which comprises 26 lawyers from across the UK and ROI.

 

Marie took up her post as the first Northern Ireland Public Services Ombudsman on 1 April 2016 along with the extended jurisdictions of Northern Ireland Judicial Appointments Ombudsman and Northern Ireland Local Government Commissioner for Complaints.

 

Asma Amro

 

The School of Law, QUB
 

Mrs Amro is a PhD candidate at the Human Rights Centre, the School of Law, QUB. Her PhD research project (Jordan’s Compliance with Right to Education for Syrian Refugees Under the International Covenant on Economic, Social, and Cultural Rights ( ICESCR)’ ) is under the supervision of Professor Colin Harvey and Professor Brice Dickson.

 

In her research project she is investigating the fundamental refugee rights that states should respect regardless of their adherence to the International refugee instruments and how the state sovereignty interferes to undermine the fundamental rights and freedoms of Syrian refugees in both Jordan and Lebanon.  She received her MA degree in Human Rights and Human Development in 2012 from the University of Jordan with a focus on Islam and Human Rights.

 

Her professional experience includes working under human rights protection programs that covered socio-political, educational, and health fields for children, youth and women projects, serving diverse ethnic and religious backgrounds of both refugees and local citizens. She was Senior Program Associate with Freedom House on “Torture: Never Justified” regional program and CORE regional program and research assistant with Centre for Strategic Studies Amman-Jordan.

 

Dr Patricia Brazil BL Barrister at Law, Trinity College Dublin                  

 

 

Patricia Brazil LL.B., M.Litt, Ph.D., Barrister-at-Law is the Averil Deverell Lecturer in Law at Trinity College Dublin where she lectures in refugee and immigration law, family law and child law.

 

She has also practised as a barrister since 2004, specialising in the areas of asylum and immigration, family and child law.

 

Dr Evropi Chatzipanagiotidou School of History, Anthropology, Philosophy and Politics at QUB                                                                                        
 

Evropi Chatzipanagiotidou has been a Lecturer in Anthropology at Queen’s University Belfast since January 2013 after receiving her PhD in 2012 from the University of Sussex. She also holds an MSc in Forced Migration (Oxford) and a BA in Social Anthropology (Sussex). She is on the editorial board of the journal ‘Studies in Ethnicity and Nationalism’ and Secretary of the Anthropological Association of Ireland.

 

Her research interests lie at the study of diasporas and political mobilisation, ethnicity, nationalism and anti-nationalism, the politics of the Left and social memory in conflict affected contexts with an ethnographic focus on Cyprus and the Cypriot diaspora. Evropi is currently in the process of completing a book manuscript with the provisional title ‘Memories of Conflict/Conflicts of Memory: Identity, Peace politics and Transnationalism in the Cypriot diaspora’ to be submitted to Pennsylvania University Press.

 

More recently, she has started developing a new research project on migration and the ‘new’ Greek Diaspora(s), which utilises post-2008 Greek emigration as a lens to examine shifting political, economic and social processes associated with crises in and of Europe.

                    

Dr Johanne Devlin Trew School of Criminology, Politics & Social Policy at Ulster University                                                                            
Johanne Devlin Trew, PhD, is lecturer in the School of Applied Social and Policy Sciences at Ulster University and a research associate of the Mellon Centre for Migration Studies. She is also currently a co-investigator with the AHRC funded project, Living Legacies First World War Engagement Centre, based in Belfast (partnership of Queen’s, UU and National Museums). Previously she held teaching and research posts in Irish history at Ulster University, Magee and Queen’s University Belfast and in Irish studies at Memorial University of Newfoundland and Concordia University, Montreal.

 

She is the author of two monographs: Leaving the North: Migration and Memory, Northern Ireland, 1921-2011 (Liverpool University Press, 2013) and Place, Culture and Community: The Irish Heritage of the Ottawa Valley (CSP, 2009) and her next book, Rethinking the Irish Diaspora, co-edited with Dr Michael Pierse, is forthcoming with Palgrave Macmillan in Autumn 2017. Her research interests include migration and diaspora studies; Irish, British and imperial history; and Brexit.

 

Her talk to conference is based on her book, Leaving the North: Migration and Memory, Northern Ireland, 1921-2011 (Liverpool UP, 2013, pbk 2016), in which she traces the stories of several women emigrants who left Northern Ireland since the 1920s, some of whom later returned to a society still mired in conflict.

 

Dr Edie Shillue Consultant advising decision makers and front line service professionals in Northern Ireland on asylum and refugee issues                                                                                                 
 

Dr Edie Shillue has 20+ years’ experience with refugee/asylum communities here and in the United States.  She has been providing Refugee / Asylum training sessions for professionals and community groups in the Belfast and Derry areas since 2013.  She has provided training on behalf of the Northern Ireland Community of Refugees and Asylum Seekers as well as for the Belfast City Council Good Relations Unit, University of Ulster/Magee (dept. of Social Work) and community groups throughout Belfast City.

Her advanced training sessions have been provided to the Presbyterian Church in Ireland (Belfast), Refugees Welcome, Belfast Unemployed Resource Centre and Sole Purpose Productions (Derry).  In addition, she is a qualified Mandarin-English interpreter for legal professionals working in the refugee/asylum field, as well as a trained researcher on asylum, refugee and human trafficking matters. She holds a PHD from Queen’s University and advanced degrees from the University of Massachusetts.

In addition to teaching at the University of Massachusetts, Edie has taught at universities in Shanghai, China and Saigon, Viet Nam.  She is the author of a number of academic essays, a training drama on human trafficking and two memoirs:  Earth and Water; Encounters in Viet Nam and Peace Comes Dropping Slow; Conversations in Northern Ireland (published by the University of Massachusetts Press).

 

Mimi Unamoyo Northern Ireland Community for Refugee and Asylum Seekers (NICRAS)
 

Mimi Unamoyo is a trainee lawyer and a human rights activist from the Democratic Republic of Congo now based in Belfast.

 

She came to Northern Ireland in 2009 seeking protection from political persecution in the DRC.

Ms Unamoyo is a former Board Member of the Northern Ireland Community of Refugees & Asylum Seekers. She’s currently work as an advocacy and community development worker at the Northern Ireland community for refugee and asylum seekers (NICRAS) and is completing her LLM in Human Rights at Queens University Belfast.

 

She previously coordinated NICRAS Women’s Integration Project as part of the project she worked also, as a founder.  She worked with political representatives, service providers, and across the community to help refugee and asylum seeker women access public services and engage in civic life, and to increase the visibility, and utilise and promote the skills, of refugee and asylum seeker women.

 

 

Dr Ulrike Vieten The Senator George J Mitchell Institute for Global Peace, Security and Justice, QUB
 

Dr Ulrike M. Vieten studied first Social Science (MA) and Law (BA) in Oldenburg and Bremen (Germany), and holds an MA in Gender & Ethnic Studies (University of Greenwich, 2004). She was awarded a Doctor of Philosophy/ Ph.D. for her Thesis ‘Situated Cosmopolitanisms: the notion of the Other in discourses on cosmopolitanism in Britain and Germany’, in 2008 (University of East London, UK).

Before coming to Belfast she held researcher positions at the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam (VU Amsterdam), at the University of Sheffield and at the University of Luxembourg.

 

Her work engages theoretically and empirically with the (de-)construction of racialised, classed and gendered group boundaries, particularly in the context of nationalism, cosmopolitanism and the shifting axes of difference and otherness.

As a political and historical sociologist she focuses on migration and citizenship (e.g. the situation of asylum seekers and refugees in NI), the rise of far right populism and its normalisation in Europe and beyond, and conceptual issues related to social equality and justice (class, gender & intersectionality).

 

Her monograph ‘Gender and Cosmopolitanism in Europe: a feminist perspective’ was published with ASHGATE (now ROUTLEDGE) in 2012.

 

 Source:

http://www.strongertogetherni.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/09/IRFUW-Conference-2017-Women-Migration-Law.docx