Amnesty International: founded by a Jew and an IRA man

It may seem unlikely but it is true that Amnesty International was actually founded by a Jewish lawyer and an IRA man.

Amnesty International is now a huge organisation with 3 million plus members. Although it has certainly done work to protect human rights abroad it is increasingly being used for political ends. For example Amnesty International Ireland, staffed largely by Republicans has helped the PSNI and the media in Northern Ireland formulate methods of reporting that by design label protestants as racists. These include recording burglaries in Protestant areas that target minorities as racism.

It doesn’t work the same way the other way around. Not surprisingly.

As we have pointed out in this blog that leads to Protestants having to go through educational programs that make them feel guilty for being white.

This is a small part of Sinn Fein’s post conflict war on Unionism. The problem for Nationalists in Ireland is that it also effects their sovereignty and the sting in the tail is that while Unionism may one day be Afro-Pakistani so too will Ireland in general.

The profile below is taken from: https://wideawakegentile.wordpress.com/2014/05/20/is-ammnesty-international-another-rothschild-m15-zionist-tool/

The Jewish Lawyer 

BERENSON

Peter Benenson (31 July 1921 – 25 February 2005) was a British lawyer and the founder of human rights group Amnesty International (AI). In 2001,Benenson received the Pride of Britain Award for Lifetime Achievement. He was born in London as Peter James Henry Solomon, to a Jewish family, the only son of Harold Solomon and Flora Benenson; Peter Benenson adopted his mother’s maiden name later in life. His army officer father died when Benenson was aged nine from a long-term injury, and he was tutored privately by W. H. Auden before going to Eton. He took his mother’s maiden name of Benenson as a tribute to his grandfather, the Russian gold tycoon Grigori Benenson,following his grandfather’s death.

Flora Solomon Benenson  was born in Pinsk, in what is now Belarus. She was a daughter of the Jewish Russian gold tycoon Grigori Benenson, related to the Rothschild family. She was married to Harold Solomon, a member of a London stock broking family and a career soldier who was a brigadier-general in the First World War.She had one child, Peter Benenson, who would become the founder of Amnesty International.

Flora Benenson

Flora Benenson Solomon was a long-time friend of British intelligence officer Kim Philby. She introduced him to his second wife Aileen. Whilst working in Spain as the Times correspondent on Franco’s side of the Civil War, Philby proposed that she become a Soviet agent. His friend from Cambridge Guy Burgess was simultaneously trying to recruit her into MI6. But the Soviet resident in Paris, Ozolin-Haskin (code-name Pierre) rejected this as a provocation. Had both moves succeeded she would have become a double agent. In 1962 when Philby was the correspondent of the London Observer in Beirut, she objected to the anti-Israeli tone of his articles. She related the details of the contact to Victor (later Lord) Rothschild, who had worked for MI5.

Ok so that gives you an idea of where the main founder is coming from.

The IRA Man

Sean MacBride was the son of an executed 1916 Easter rebel and could be described as the personification of the journey the IRA made from local rebellion to supporting globalism and colour revolution.

He was a member of the IRA, a founding member of Amnesty International and one of the founders of a group called Soar Eire that would ultimatley become the Provisional IRA. In short this guy was one of the main forces behind the troubles becoming so bloody and for transforming Northern Ireland into the dysfunctional state it is today.

This largely reflected the aims of both Solomon and MacBride. Amnesty being the vehicle for a rag tag of individuals who want(ed) to ruin Europe.

Sean MacBride below left.

Seá¡n-MacBride-and-Namibia-1

From wikipedia:

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Se%C3%A1n_MacBride

Rising from a domestic Irish political career, he founded or participated in many international organisations of the 20th century, including the United Nations, the Council of Europe and Amnesty International. He received the Nobel Peace Prize in 1974, the Lenin Peace Prize for 1975–1976 and the UNESCO Silver Medal for Service in 1980.

MacBride was born in Paris in 1904, the son of Major John MacBride[2] and Maud Gonne. His first language was French. He first studied at the Lycée Saint-Louis-de-Gonzague. He remained in Paris until his father’s execution after the Easter Rising of 1916, when he was sent to school at Mount St. Benedict’s, GoreyCounty Wexford in Ireland. In 1919, aged 15, he joined the Irish Volunteers, which fought as part of the Irish Republican Army, and took part in the Irish War of Independence. He opposed the 1921 Anglo-Irish Treaty and was imprisoned by the Irish Free State during the Civil War.[3]

On his release in 1924, MacBride studied law at University College Dublin and resumed his IRA activities.[4] He worked briefly for Éamon de Valera as his personal secretary, travelling with him to Rome to meet various dignitaries.

In January 1925, on his twenty-first birthday, MacBride married Catalina “Kid” Bulfin, a woman four years his senior who shared his political views.[5] Bulfin was the daughter of the Irish nationalist publisher and travel-writer William Bulfin.

Before returning to Dublin in 1927, where he became the IRA’s Director of Intelligence, MacBride worked as a journalist in Paris and London. Soon after his return, he was arrested and charged with the murder of politician Kevin O’Higgins, who had been assassinated near his home in BooterstownCounty Dublin. MacBride was able to prove, however, that he was on his way back to Ireland at the time, as he was able to call unionist-turned-Cumann na nGaedheal politician Bryan Cooper, whom he had met on the boat home, as a witness. He was then charged with being a subversive and interned in Mountjoy Prison.[6]

Towards the end of the 1920s, after many supporters had left to join Fianna Fáil, some members of the IRA started pushing for a more left-wing agenda. After the IRA Army Council voted down the idea, MacBride launched a new movement, Saor Éire (“Free Ireland”), in 1931. Although it was a non-military organisation, Saor Éire was declared unlawful along with the IRA, Cumann na mBan and nine other bodies. MacBride, meanwhile, became the security services’ number-one target.[7]

In 1936, the IRA’s chief of staff Moss Twomey was sent to prison for three years. He was replaced by MacBride. At the time, the movement was in a state of disarray, with conflicts between several factions and personalities. Tom Barry was appointed chief of staff to head up a military operation against the British, an action with which MacBride did not agree.[8]

In 1937, MacBride was called to the bar. He then resigned from the IRA when the Constitution of Ireland was enacted later that year. As a barrister, MacBride frequently defended IRA political prisoners, but was unsuccessful in stopping the execution in 1944 of Charlie Kerins, convicted of killing Garda Detective Denis O’Brien in 1942. In 1946, during the inquest into the death of Seán McCaughey, MacBride embarrassed the authorities by forcing them to admit that the conditions in Portlaoise Prison were inhumane.[9]

Clann na Poblachta

In 1946, MacBride founded the republican/socialist party Clann na Poblachta. He hoped it would replace Fianna Fáil as Ireland’s major political party. In October 1947, he won a seat in Dáil Éireann at a by-election in the Dublin County constituency.[10] On the same day, Patrick Kinane also won the Tipperary by-election for Clann na Poblachta.[11]

However, at the 1948 general election Clann na Poblachta won only ten seats. The party joined with Fine GaelLabour PartyNational Labour PartyClann na Talmhan and independents to form the First Inter-Party Government with Fine Gael TD John A. Costello as TaoiseachRichard Mulcahy was the leader of Fine Gael, but MacBride and many other Irish Republicans had never forgiven Mulcahy for his role in carrying out 77 executions under the government of the Irish Free State in the 1920s during the Irish Civil War. To gain the support of Clann na Poblachta, Mulcahy stepped aside in favour of Costello. Two Clann na Poblachta TDs joined the cabinet; MacBride became Minister for External Affairs[2] while Noël Browne became Minister for Health.

MacBride was Minister of External Affairs when the Council of Europe was drafting the European Convention on Human Rights. He served as President of the Committee of Ministers of the Council of Europe from 1949 to 1950 and is credited with being a key force in securing the acceptance of this convention, which was finally signed in Rome on 4 November 1950. In 1950, he was president of the Council of Foreign Ministers of the Council of Europe, and he was vice-president of the Organisation for European Economic Co-operation (OEEC, later OECD) in 1948–51. He was responsible for Ireland not joining the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation (NATO).[12]

He was instrumental in the implementation of the Repeal of the External Relations Act and the Declaration of the Republic of Ireland in 1949. On Easter Monday, 18 April 1949, the state left the Commonwealth of Nations.

In 1951, MacBride controversially ordered Noël Browne to resign as a minister over the Mother and Child Scheme after it was attacked by the Irish Catholic hierarchy and the Irish medical establishment.[13] Whatever the merits of the scheme, or of Dr. Browne, MacBride concluded in a Cabinet memorandum:

“Even if, as Catholics, we were prepared to take the responsibility of disregarding [the Hierarchy’s] views, which I do not think we can do, it would be politically impossible to do so . . . We are dealing with the considered views of the leaders of the Catholic Church to which the vast majority of our people belong; these views cannot be ignored.”[14]

Also in 1951, Clann na Poblachta was reduced to two seats after the general election. MacBride kept his seat and was re-elected again in 1954. Opposing the internment of IRA suspects during the Border Campaign (1956–62), he contested both the 1957 and 1961general elections but failed to be elected both times. He then retired from politics and continued practising as a barrister. He expressed an interest in running as an independent candidate for the 1983 Irish presidential election, but he did not receive sufficient backing and ultimately did not contest.

It’s not enough just to read this article make sure you share it. Thousands of Protestants donate money monthly to this terror organisation. 

amnesty-international

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