This evening locals have reported the new arrival of young male asylum seekers into a former ESB office block situated on East Wall Road in Dublin. Shortly after the arrival of a full bus of asylum seekers mattresses were seen to be delivered to the property, implying that the building is intended for long-term use. The use of vacant state property to house asylum seekers, while not surprising, reiterates the Irish government’s commitment to upholding the interests of foreign peoples and communities over those of the Irish themselves.
The housing of asylum seekers in East Wall, in light of the state’s abandoned plan to utilise a vacant rental unit in Finglas to house non-Ukrainian asylum seekers earlier this year, appears to be demonstrative of a new trend in the Irish government’s approach to housing. As the government has exhausted potential local clients for asylum care, such as the hotel industry, it has sought to acquire alternative sources for asylum accommodation in the form of rental and state property not in use.
As of the time of writing it appears a second busload of asylum seekers have arrived per the orders of authorities.
To date, the state has forced large numbers of asylum seekers onto several towns and communities throughout Ireland, to the effect that communities such as in Killarney now face a myriad of social and economic issues engendered by the wholesale settlement of foreign nationals throughout the country.
Irish politicians have maintained their sycophantic concerns for refugees throughout the Russo-Ukrainian conflict, however, rather than pivoting entirely to Ireland’s newfound Ukrainian demographic, the Irish state appears unwilling to wean itself off of the eternal influx of non-European asylum shoppers. The international political pretext set by the war in Ukraine obligates the globalist Irish government to participate in the housing of Ukrainian refugees, yet time and time again the Irish state has been caught appealing to other refugee communities of its own volition.