A lot of Ulster folk do this.Child you proclaimed NI as undemocratic, therefore by your own logic any political process in the aforementioned previously proclaimed undemocratic NI has no democracy, simples. But not happy with having already shown yourself to be gormless unimaginative half wit you add to the insurmountable body of evidence by proclaiming that only those who agree with you can be viewed as being democratic...
Anyway looking to the future;
"It's well past time that Republicans, including SF Nua, started thinking like people who really could rule Ireland. That means taking an absolutely brutally realistic view of our situation - geopolitical, cultural and economic - and not depending on what the ordinary uneducated person thinks - with is mostly based on the English tabloid media.
In my view, that means coming to the understanding that Scotland is the prize that both Ireland and England have always been in competition for. Divide and conquer wasn't just about separating people in Ireland, but separating Ireland from what is effectively our own offspring, i.e. Scotland. If anybody thinks about Scotland, they think about Gaelic Scotland. The lowland Scots have practically no culture. Genocide in Ireland was always about breaking Ireland's ability to be a rival for Scotland.
The war with the Prods in the North is only playing into England's hands. They are actually our bridge to Scotland and so a great benefit to us. And we need Scotland. Today, the Irish population in general is weak, effeminate and open to any trendy suggestion - no matter how daft. But, the Gaelic warrior aristocracy lasted much longer in Scotland, and hence Scotland is a masculine and military nation. Indeed, the average person around the word, when they think of the British Army, are really thinking of the Scottish regiments.
We should not bother with any personal hatred of the English. Only the English régime are enemies, and we need to work towards their destruction - or, at least curtailment. Hopefully, inter-ethnic chaos and violence will do the job for us - and we should encourage such inter-ethnic conflict so as the weaken the enemy, while doing our best to halt immigration into Scotland and Ireland. Annexing parts of Northern England will also become a possibility, and would be highly desirable, as people try to escape the ethnic chaos in the south.
A federated Scotland and Ireland has enormous geopolitical power. We command the exist from the Baltic, and we command the North Atlantic as far as Iceland. We are effectively the forward position of the Great World Island, i.e. Eurasia. The obvious move is to ally with the BRICS countires, and offer deep sea port access to China and Russia, including military vessels, while denying NATO access. A deep sea port in Ireland or Scotland would solve Russia's "North Atlantic problem," which was always the fact that it was so easy to hem in its Baltic fleet. Germany suffered from the same problem in WW2, when even the massive Bismark could not get out of the Baltic safely. Such access is worth a lot of money and political support to Russia and China.
This is the level Republicans need to be thinking on. Not petty squabbles over parochial matters.
We should accept that there is no solution to the six counties problem within an Irish only context. Within a Scottish-Irish context, there is no problem. The Unionists rightly want to be linked to Scotland, and we should too. This is not about doing stuff to satisfy the Unionists, it's about doing what the Dal Riada saw was necessary 1200 years ago, and is even more necessary today. Republicans need to stop thinking in terms of improving the status quo, and make the leap to a much more revolutionary form of thinking.
I mean that we should not only spend our time thinking of new answers to old questions, but accept that some of those questions are simply the wrong questions, or just belonged to a context that no longer exists. I think that most of us will agree that the GFA was set up to answer a question that had been asked in the 1880s, i.e. how to integrate the Ulster Protestants into an essentially southern Catholic population. In the new context of an emerging Scotland, a weakening England and USA, along with the emergence of the BRICS countries, that is simply now the wrong question, and no matter what answer you give to it, it's always going to be the wrong answer. More relevant questions are: Is partitionism the partition of Scotland from Ireland? Who caused the partition of Ireland from Scotland? Certainly not the Gael. For what purpose was Ireland partitioned from Scotland? Cui bono? Who gains from it?"