The people who cast the votes decide nothing. The people who count the votes decide everything.

Josef Stalin, Communist & mass murderer of over 30 million people

Irish Press

In the Irish General election of February 2020, new political party Aontú received 1.9% first preference votes from Irish Citizens. Just one Aontú candidate of the twenty-six who ran was elected to the national parliament (The Dail) – party founder Peadar Tóibín.

Aontú was formed in January of 2019 by Tóibín after he split from the Sinn Fein political party, due to his personal opposition to Sinn Fein’s new-found pro-abortion policies in the run up to the abortion referendum of 2018. In effect, Tóibín was expelled by Sinn Fein for his personal anti-abortion views. In Sinn Fein, the interests of the party stand above all else.

Aontú needed another 0.1% of the vote to gain access to the Irish party-political fund. Mandated under section 16(b) of the Electoral act of 1997, linked here, each qualified political party is paid a flat rate amount of €126,974 annually, and a share of a large funding pool once they reach 2% of the national first preference vote count and get at least one candidate elected. Bad luck for Aontú right? So close, yet so far.

That central funding pool is currently €5,963,992 – the fund rises over the years in line with civil service pay increases.  Naturally, a new party like Aontú could have used this money to grow their organisation. Had they achieved the 2% threshold for funding, they would have been in a strong position to increase their profile and further erode Sinn Fein’s traditionally Catholic Nationalist voter base.

Our report is not about abortion or the merits of Aontú’s political party policies. However, this election background and Aontú’s stance on abortion is a useful context to interrogate the integrity of Ireland’s election system.

The current results system has put the hugely unpopular Fianna Fail & Fianna Gael party into power in Ireland repeatedly over the past twenty years. Did it ever really add up that both parties kept getting the numbers they did? They kept elderly people rotting & dying on trolleys every winter. They were involved in scandal after scandal after scandal, bribery, corruption, graft, selling out the country to corporations, open borders – you name it, the list is endless. These parties also signed off on the banking crash guarantee that destroyed so many lives and indebted generations. Yet they just kept getting majorities no matter how many independents or smaller parties ran. We were constantly told it was down to civil war politics. A convenient narrative if ever there was one.

And now Sinn Fein, with the right system in place, are poised to take their turn on the merry-go-round after they helped cause the current economic crash by cheering on (and never questioning) the scientifically absurd, freedom-destroying economic lockdowns.

Ireland’s ancient election software system (more details below) also delivered an unexpected landslide for Sinn Fein in 2020. All three of these main Irish parties are currently virtually identical in terms of policy. For a demonstration of the ongoing political synchronicity, Sinn Fein & Fine Gael are now playing out pro-vaccine kabuki theatre as we explained here. Big Pharma and Ireland’s non-existent stem-cell research laws also have particular relevance to how Aontú performed in the recent election. We go into that below.

Aontú are a staunchly Catholic party with a very active volunteer Catholic base. Prior to their conception, over 33.6% of Irish people voted no in the Abortion referendum in 2018. No other party in Ireland represented the anti-abortion vote in the 2020 election except for outsider mis-labelled as the ‘far-right’ by the mainstream Irish media. Aontú were the only ones given profile, and were anointed as barely acceptable by the sham Irish media because they knew they had to give SOME token voice to the 33% or more that voted no in the Abortion referendum.

Given the above percentages, Aontú’s final tally of just 1.9% of the national vote, which was so close to the magic 2% for party funding, was… interesting to say the least. Recent reports of widespread voter fraud in the 2020 United States Presidential election (which we are documenting daily here), have implicated Dominion voting systems as completely flawed. Their established origins in Venezuela under Chavez for the express purpose of rigging elections are jaw-dropping. Former US Federal Prosecutor Sidney Powell has produced sworn testimony from a former Cuban intelligence chief to confirm that, under oath. You will be seeing plenty more about Dominion in the next month. As well as activist extreme-left election count workers caught on tape committing voter fraud.

Elections in Germany and other European countries are also said to have been tainted by Dominion systems – which would explain how the hugely unpopular Angela Merkel has also managed to somehow remain in power for fifteen years. That story is still developing and will no doubt play out over the coming months behind mainstream media’s censorship efforts. The fact is, Irish media outlets like RTE do not want us talking about our election arrangements. Half of their families are members of the Irish parliament (ok, slight exaggeration, but there’s family links everywhere between politics and the state broadcaster in Ireland. For example, Simon Coveney of Fine Gael’s brother is RTE head of strategy: Presenter Sean O Rourke’s wife is Justice Minister Charlie Flanagan’s PA: Tubridy the pharma lobbyist is related to half of Fianna Fail. The list is long: It’s a disgusting cesspool).

Anyhoo, we went digging into what software systems currently run Ireland’s election counts and result calculations. And we looked into the plans for the future based on recently awarded tenders. Ireland doesn’t use the foreign Dominion voting systems, but a company originally incorporated from ‘XMaglen’ (Crossmaglen, in the United Kingdom) now has control over Irish election systems.

Furthermore, all new Irish election system software will have full connection to the internet – which is the main issue the United States is facing regarding the Venezuelan backed Dominion Voting Systems.

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Irish Press