28 Apr 2012


To those who are interested in studying the occult history of Ireland. It will serve as a good primer on the subject. While watching the movie, remember that the protagonists were Protestant men and women who believed that their elected government officials would never lie to them and that the police were their best friends. By the end of their traumatic investigations, however, they were able to discern their actual enemy. Shockingly, it was not, as everyone erroneously believed, the IRA.

A must see movie that exposes the British complicity in IRA terrorist attacks.

Indeed, studying the history of the IRA (Irish Republican Army) is both interesting and revealing. It is a study that has, in the end, less to do with politics and more to do with secret orders and hidden agendas. The persistent student eventually becomes aware that, from the earliest times, some of the most notorious and conspicuous founders and leaders of the major Irish rebel bodies were in fact counter-revolutionaries. 

They were agents of the British establishment. There is evidence to show that this was almost certainly the case with the infamous James Stephens (IRB), John O'Mahony (Fenian Brotherhood), and P. J. Tynan (Invincibles). In our opinion, nothing has changed. We believe that the insidious ploy is still in effect today. Men of this sort, positioned as they were in senior positions of Irish rebel organizations, were not interested in freeing the Irish people. They worked for the contrary purpose, and were, we believe, instructed to make sure that authentic revolutionary movements did not rise to successfully threaten the British establishment or imperial status quo. 

They were supremely successful. 

Many leaders of terrorist cells throughout the world - be they of the political "left" or "right" - are, in fact, expert fifth columnists, funded and instructed by agents of British Intelligence. Some recent examples are F. W. De-Klerk and Nelson Mandela of South Africa, Boris Yeltsin of Russia, Lech Walesa of Poland, and Robert Mugabe of Rhodesia. 

This fact remains largely unknown to the masses. 

It remains unknown to the duped members of the world's many secret societies and terrorist movements.

The British or, more correctly, Crown controlled brotherhood that secretly controls world affairs had the power not only to send trained agents to infiltrate legitimate Irish patriot groups, but to create groups which appeared legitimate but were anything but. The same sinister elite brotherhood had the power to set one faction against another, one leader against another, and one brand of ideology against another.

As long as the result of their Machiavellian intrigue was inaction, dejection, or self-destruction, they were satisfied Omagh was a film dramatising the events surrounding the Omagh bombing and its aftermath, co-produced by Irish state broadcaster RTÉ and UK network Channel 4, and directed by Pete Travis. It was first shown on television in both countries in June, 2004.

Michael Gallagher, whose son Aidan (Paul Kelly) was killed in the bombing, is played by Gerard McSorley, originally from Omagh. Out of respect for the residents of Omagh, it was filmed on location in Navan, County Meath in the Republic of Ireland.

The film ends with the Julie Miller song Broken Things, which was performed by local singer Juliet Turner at the memorial for the victims of the Omagh bombing. Reception
Rotten Tomatoes reported that 88% of critics gave the film positive reviews, with an average score of 7.2/10, however this is based upon a sample of only 8 reviews. Critics particularly noted the gritty realism and powerful acting in the film. In his review, Scott Foundas of 'Variety magazine' said that it "serves as a companion piece to writer-producer Paul Greengrass' superb 2001 pic "Bloody Sunday," but emerges as a startlingly powerful achievement in its own right". 


The film won a number of awards. Most notably it won the 2005 BAFTA TV Award for 'Best Single Drama'. It also won a 'Discovery Award' at the 2004 Toronto International Film Festival. At the Irish Film and Television Awards, the film won the awards for 'Best Irish Film' and 'Best Actor (Gerard McSorley)', and was nominated for a further five awards, including 'Best Film Director', 'Best Script' and 'Best Actress' for Michele Forbes.



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