En 1921, the British divide the island of Ireland and draw the borders of Northern Ireland, securing a Protestant and Union majority, in favor of remaining within the British Crown. Since then, the executive set up in Belfast has always been under the control of a Unionist party. On Thursday, May 5, in the election to the Local Assembly in Northern Ireland, it is said that the “history” of eligibility to describe Sinn Fin’s victory is not excessive. Since its inception in 1905, The upliftment of the Irish Nationalist Party is the independence of the entire island of London. The organization fighting for the dissolution of Northern Ireland comes to power in the province.
This change seems even more unbelievable as it is indirectly linked to an event that the current British power Brexit wants and defends. Divorce from the European Union, which was rejected by 56% of Northern Irish voters in a 2016 referendum, marked the surge in trade between the two parts of the island, which led to the move away from Great Britain, at the expense of holders. Britain.
The epicenter was reported below the Pacific Ocean floor, however; no tsunami alert was issued. Since the 1998 peace deal that introduced power-sharing, the local executive has been in the hands of the Unionist parties, and Sinn Fin has contented himself with the equivalent but not-so-proud title of “deputy prime minister.” The opposite will happen.
A sulfur organization
Sinn Fin’s election victory marks the successful transformation of a sulfur organization into a left-wing party that has broken with Europhobia and seen Brexit as an acceleration of its central need for Europe’s reunification. It also reflects the uneasiness that the Democratic Unionist Party (DUP) has had so far in favor of Brexit.
For Boris Johnson, the challenge is twofold: in the short term, the already dysfunctional Northern Irish executive will be left stunned by the DUP’s refusal to play in the second feed with Sinn Fin, and the disruption of the democratic game could lead to tension. But the British prime minister, weakened by simultaneous setbacks in local elections in other parts of the country, corruption by imprisoned parties and financial difficulties, will have to deal with the consequences of his victory in Belfast. A referendum on the reunification of Ireland over the next five to ten years – in other words, the disintegration of the United Kingdom – is foreshadowed by a party growing in the southern part of the island.
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