There’s a parallel between Sinead O’Connor and Bono besides the fact that they’re both singers. They were both born in or near Dublin, and I believe there may be a huge artery of Satanism stemming from Dublin, Ireland that’s feeding other countries and is most likely the earliest evidence we have of Satanic corruption of the Catholic church.
First, some background.
O'Connor was born in Glenageary in County Dublin and was named after Sinéad de Valera, wife of Irish President Éamon de Valera and mother of the doctor presiding over the delivery, and Saint Bernadette of Lourdes. She is the third of five children, sister to novelist Joseph, Eimear, John, and Eoin.
Her parents are Sean O'Connor, a structural engineer later turned barrister and chairperson of the Divorce Action Group, and Marie O'Connor. The couple married young and had a troubled relationship, separating when Sinéad was eight. The three eldest children went to live with their mother, where O'Connor claims they were subjected to frequent physical abuse. Her song "Fire on Babylon" is about the effects of her own child abuse, and she has consistently advocated on behalf of abused children. Sean O'Connor's efforts to secure custody of his children, in a country which routinely denied custody to fathers and prohibited divorce, motivated him to become chairman of the Divorce Action Group and a prominent public spokesman.
Sinead O’Connor has been very public about the horrible physical and sexual abuse she suffered at the hands of her mother. O’Connor has stated that her mother was angered because she wasn’t born a boy and did all she could do to ruin her reproductive system and insisted on making her look like a boy.
“My earliest memory, she’s telling me I shouldn’t have been born. She didn’t want me. She didn’t want girls. She wanted me to be a boy,” the “Fire on Babylon” singer said. “She dresses me like a boy, she chops my hair off. Whenever she beats me, which is daily, I’m naked. She makes me take my clothes off. I have to lie on the floor. I have to open my arms and legs. I have to let her attack my abdomen. She wants to burst my womb. She wants to destroy my reproductive system. She wants to stop me from being a female.”
“She was not well,” she said. “She was really very, very, very not well. I would say she was possessed, although, I’m not sure I believe in such things. So either she was just a sadist and a pedophile or she was possessed by the devil.”
When she was 8 years old, Sinead’s parents divorced, and she says her mother got upset that the kids were sad when their father left. As punishment, Sinead claimed she made them live outside in the shed for several months. The abuse finally stopped when Sinead got older, according to the singer.
Now, let’s take a look at Bono.
Bono was born in the Rotunda Hospital, Dublin, on 10 May 1960. He was raised in the Northside suburb of Finglas with his brother (who is eight years older than Bono) by their mother, Iris (née Rankin), a member of the Church of Ireland, and their father, Brendan Robert "Bob" Hewson, a Roman Catholic. His parents initially agreed that the first child would be raised Anglican and the second Catholic. Although Bono was the second child, he also attended Church of Ireland services with his mother and brother.
Bono was named one of the 17 Irish artists to be proud of by the Irish Post on 9 April 2013. Time magazine ranked him at the 8th place on its list of the "Most Influential Celebrities" in 2013; he was the only person from the music industry in the Top 10.
Bono's work as an activist, which is due largely to his Christian beliefs, began in earnest when, inspired by Live Aid, he travelled to Ethiopia to work in a feeding camp with his wife Alison and the charity World Vision, an Evangelical Christian humanitarian aid, development, and advocacy organisation.
With regard to Bono's 2013 declarations in interviews published and videotaped of his faith in Jesus Christ, he states that Christ was either who he said he was, or he is "a complete and utter nutcase". As early as 2005, Bono was invoking this argument, identified as the "Lewis trilemma".
For someone who went to church often as a child, he sure has an odd opinion on Jesus. The “Lewis trilemma” is an apologetic argument traditionally used to argue for the divinity of Jesus by arguing that the only alternatives were that he was evil or deluded. (Strictly speaking, Lewis is not trying to prove the divinity of Christ but is merely arguing that one cannot simultaneously affirm that Jesus was a great moral teacher and not divine.) One version was popularised by University of Oxford literary scholar and writer C. S. Lewis in a BBC radio talk and in his writings. It is sometimes described as the "Lunatic, Liar, or Lord", or "Mad, Bad, or God" argument. It takes the form of a trilemma — a choice among three options, each of which is in some way difficult to accept.
This argument is very popular with Christian apologists, although some theologians and biblical scholars do not view Jesus as having claimed to be God. Some argue that he identified himself as a divine agent, with a unique relationship to Israel's God. Others see him as wanting to direct attention to the divine kingdom he proclaimed.
Forgive my Wikipedia citations. It really is the easiest way to gather this info and branch out without getting too obscure and off track.
Here are my threads regarding research I’ve already done on Bono:
'Loser Bono pushing abortion' https://voat.co/v/pizzagate/2567958
'Bono's love of boys; honors incest and homosexuality' https://voat.co/v/pizzagate/2568136
'U2 honors Bourdain with a song and a strange comment + Hutchence "suicide"' https://voat.co/v/GreatAwakening/2589240
The following about Bono is quite frightening:
Based on the fact that the Bible says there are “many antichrists” (1 John 2:18) and the son of perdition will oppose and exalt himself above all that is called God, or that is worshipped and show himself that he is God (2 Thessalonians 2:3,4), we ought to be especially alarmed and watchful when a public figure like U2 frontman Bono manifests such a blasphemous spirit of antichrist in conjunction with musical worship, idolatry and political power.
Bono’s star status has enabled him to secure meetings with a variety of influential public figures including Tony Blair, George Bush, Barak Obama, and Dmitry Medvedev. The scope of Bono’s religious and political influence makes him one of the most powerful men on earth.
With Bono’s anti-poverty work with DATA then ONE then RED, he has made many allegiances in the evangelical community as well by meeting with people like Pope John Paul II, Pope Benedict XVI and Billy Graham.
Even today’s celebrities, politicians, presidents and world leaders turn to Bono as the “world leader” that can “save the world.” In an autobiography, Tony Blair says that Bono has world leader potential.
In an Emergent book called Get Up Off Your Knees, several contributing authors including Eugene Peterson, author of The Message Bible translation, praise Bono and U2 as a prophetic voice. One contributor, Brian Walsh, believes U2 lyrics should be taught in seminaries and that U2 concerts demonstrate how worship should be done in a postmodern Emerging culture.
As Pizzagate and MK Ultra reserachers, we know all about how trauma can create alter personalities in children who are victimized during repeated Satanic rituals. Is this evidence of Bono’s alter?
On the 1992-3 Zoo TV Tour, U2's Bono – already an alter ego of sorts (he was born Paul Hewson) – employed three onstage characters: The Fly, Mirrorball Man and MacPhisto. This last one, a leering lounge singer with devil horns, was an arch statement on rock excess (or something), but most of us were too busy going, "Hur hur, sounds a bit like 'fister'." (#2 in the lineup)
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