class hatred, class war, classism, conspiracy, covert war, equality, fascism, feminism, gang stalking, globalisation, hidden agenda, Nazis, organised stalking, peasant culture, reactionaries, sexism, targeted individuals, women hatred
I have referred often that my targeting appeared to start when I attended University in the ’70’s. My background in comparison to my fellow speaking-with-an-Irish-accent peers was that my mother was an immigrant, although Australian, bringing with her a strong Anglicised culture on her mother’s side. I talked Irish, but thought English. On the face of it the Irish and English look the same. Both (until recently) wore white faces. Both shared a common language. But culturally, they are chalk and cheese, oil and water. The English are derived from a robustly industrialised background, with a strong cultural ethos of equality and fair play, strong across ALL social classes, with an acceptance of social mobility even though it does not happen very often. Whereas the Irish are a largely rural people, who do not have a strong cultural heritage of industrialisation with the knock on effect of loosening up social barriers, are rigid in their mind set concerning social mobility, upholding the strong peasant values that your status is what you are born with and that remains unalterable.
But the major cultural difference between English and Irish values concerns women. Again, probably due to the effects of industrialisation and urbanisation, and deep involvement in the two world wars, English women have always had a relatively equal status relative to men, when contrasted with the large discrepancy in status between women and men in peasant/traditional cultures ( which sometimes is as low as – me man – you cattle).
A further contrast between the world outlook of the Irish and the English is that the English are a mongrel race, cosmopolitan and outward looking and by no means stifled in their self-criticism either. Heterogeneous. The Irish are homogeneous, in some places – you are talking about a relatively isolated and small population – bordering on in-bred. Inward looking, often deliberately turning their back on the wider world, and, which is often the case with rigid societies, totally non-self critical.
In addition my mother was a highly intelligent (unquestionably the brains in our family) Anglophile and ardent feminist whose heroes were the Suffragettes, who never stopped reminding me that the right to vote and engage in the world as an adult as opposed to an infantilised-adult, was a right fought for and not handed on a plate. My father who was effectively raised by his mother when his father, never the same after involvement in a war, defaulted on his role of supporting his family. My father recognised from an early age that women needed the same work opportunities and wages as men as they had families to support.
Against this background I attended a rural, Irish University in the ’70’s. The first thing I did was look for a Woman’s Group. Would you believe it? There wasn’t one. I was mystified. Wasn’t University, among other things a place where you could meet other women and discuss areas of mutual concern? I had failed to realise how deeply traditional and years behind the time, Irish students were. My anglicised, equalised, tolerant social attitudes must have made me stand out as a radical against that background, when in fact my personal views were more “equalist” than feminist. I was apolitical, and too laid back and comfortable with my upbringing and values (much the same as the easy going English) to man any barricades.
But it does not end there. Just because I am not a bigot does not mean that the people surrounding me are not. As I have already mentioned, my family have been targeted. My sister and two daughters, far from feminist (traditional Catholics. My parents background was Protestant, although closer to atheism than anything) are all tertiary level educated and career women with families to support. Both my parents would be proud of them.
Interestingly, my late-husbands relative who has been giving me so much trouble, who I believe has been recruited to the gang stalking cult, was also a career woman, who also had enjoyed the support of her father to achieve all she was capable of.
It appears the gang stalking agenda is a covert genocide, targeting women who fall outside the child, church and kitchen role.
But why are they doing it? Bear in mind that nothing in politics happens by accident. There is plainly a world-wide agenda of globalisation. Where over-population occurs, women are pushed out of the workplace to make way for men. The front argument for why this occurs, is that men are the breadwinner, and women don’t need to work because they are otherwise supported. I suspect the REAL reason is that high male unemployment corresponds with social unrest, men without work have time on their hands, and reason, to riot on the streets. Pushing women out of work, enabling men to work, gives men something to do and placates them. Female destitution leads directly to a large supply of prostitutes which also keeps the men pacified and less inclined to revolt against their rulers. In short, female (that is non-ruling class females) interests are sacrificed to protect the interests of the ruling class.