The Irish writers strike has been taking place in London for the past two weeks, and it’s not going away.
Writers are refusing to be silenced and will continue to do so, and they are refusing the “covid-19 pandemic” that has gripped the world, and which the Irish government is attempting to use to justify its ban on certain drugs and to criminalise dissent.
It’s a remarkable thing, and one that has made many of the writers here feel incredibly powerless, both inside and outside the country.
It is a striking contrast to the rest of the world in which a writer is free to publish in any part of the globe without fear of retaliation, because the UK has made it a crime to do anything outside its borders, including to travel to countries outside the UK.
Ireland is a country that is, at heart, a very different place to the other European Union countries, and has had its own version of this story play out for centuries.
The UK’s prohibition of certain drugs has been a cornerstone of the state for centuries, and while there’s been some variation over the years, it’s usually been based on a “cordite” – a very specific drug, specifically designed to be used as a medical or recreational drug.
This “cure” was used to treat tuberculosis in England, to cure syphilis in the US, and to treat the plague in the mid-1800s.
But it wasn’t until the 1970s that the government decided to create a blanket prohibition of all drugs, and that policy is still in place.
The prohibition of LSD was not based on anything other than science and medicine.
It was based on what scientists and doctors felt were the best ways to deal with the pandemic and to reduce the impact of it.
The drugs that were being used as treatments were not very effective, and the best treatment for people with chronic pain was still not available.
It would be wrong to claim that banning all drugs was somehow “cures” or “curing” people of the disease.
In a country where there are over 200 drugs in circulation, the idea that one is “cured” of cancer or Alzheimer’s is a myth, and is completely misleading.
It comes from the fact that we have not yet found a cure for Parkinson’s, which is a condition that affects the whole nervous system and affects the brain.
It also comes from people not being able to afford expensive medicines that were once prescribed to people who were ill.
These drugs were not effective for their intended purpose and people with them have a long history of side effects, such as memory loss, depression and psychosis.
People with cancer have been on chemo for 30 years, and their treatment is still being withheld because there is no treatment for the disease and they have to be monitored daily for a long period of time.
This has been going on for decades, and if the government hadn’t banned all drugs and tried to find a treatment, they would have found one in less than five years.
So the idea of “curation” as a cure is not a good one, and there are other ways of dealing with a disease that is more effective, such in the prevention of other chronic diseases, such to prevent HIV, which affects the immune system and can be passed on to the next generation.
There are also a number of other treatments that can help people with other chronic conditions, such HIV, or cancer, which can be treated by stopping or reversing the spread of cancer cells and using other therapies.
There is one other reason why the Irish writer strike is taking place, and this is that the Irish state is trying to shut down any and all criticism of its policies by blocking or blocking all internet access.
That’s not good for writers and for anyone who is trying the hardest to keep a job and publish, but that’s also not good enough for the state, which wants to keep everyone in its prisons, and wants the UK to take its lead.
The Irish state wants to restrict people’s freedom of speech and freedom of the press, but there is one important distinction: it is not actually doing any of these things.
As an Irish citizen, you cannot, under any circumstances, make any criticism of the Irish State.
That is the basis of the “good place” principle, which the writers strike is based on.
It says that writers, and anyone who criticises the state or the Irish economy, are guilty of “lobbying” or of “political activities” against the state.
That includes criticism of politicians or government policies, or even of what is happening in Ireland.
This means that you are a “political activist” or a “left-wing activist”.
That’s the legal definition of “activist” under Irish law.
In other words, the government does not care about you.
But that does not