- May 25, 2009
In his post, he said al immigrants starting from those who arrived 20 years ago. In other words, when people who were not white European began to arrive in any numbers. So he's basically calling for all non-white immigrants to leave on the basis of multi-culturalism, which he apparently confuses with multi-racialism.Hmmm.
So you want only ethnic Irish.
At what point in time would you consider Ireland to have been purely Irish?
After the famine?
After the plantation?
After the Norman invasion?
After the Viking invasions?
After a bunch of Gaulic-Roman upper class twits and a Roman called Patrick came to Ireland around 450AD fleeing Atilla on his rampage through Gaul?
After Celtic migration around 800BC or 500BC?
The reason I ask is this.
I have a few friends back in biomedical sciences whom I mathmatically model biomolecular systems (Bioinformatics contract)for on contract. I am sure I can talk one of them in to taking about 200ml of your blood for extreme in depth analysis. A lot more than the average sample, but I would prefer to repeat all analysis in depth, so as to ensure accuracy. I would love to take a look not only at your X and Y chromosones in an in depth manner, but would wander around the rest of your chromosones looking for anything interesting.
I am sure that if I did analysis of your genetic make up that no English, French, German, Dutch, Baltic, Scandinavian, Meditteranean, Middle Eastern or African DNA would be found.
The only problem with that is this. You see, after 1000 years, that Viking DNA alone would have spread in a very diluted form around most of the Irish population. The earlier Celtic traders who settled here will have there DNA in everyone.
If you don't have any of that DNA, you most likely will not be human and most likely be from another species, as all humans can trace there genetic heritage back to black people from Africa.
Would you be willing to subject yourself for genetic analysis to prove your PURITY?
PS: I suggest you read the book of Invasions. All Irish people know of that book and have at least some sort of passing familiarity with what it is about. That is why I find what you say suprising.
Are you actually Irish?