Jim Corr: ‘I’d stand for election to save Ireland from the Freemasons’

Singer cites secret societies and microchipping among his fears
Corr: ‘The push towards global government totally correlates with the Freemasonic agenda’

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Musician Jim Corr has revealed he would like to contest a future general election to oppose plans for a world government.

The Dundalk-born member of the Corrs recently provoked controversy when he claimed rogue elements of the Bush administration were responsible for the 9/11 terrorist attacks.

In an interview with the Sunday Tribune, the pop star spoke about his political ambitions and his belief that the government is populated by members of the Freemasons.

Corr explained: “I love playing music but I wouldn’t rule anything out down the line. I imagine it would be an incredibly difficult job but if I felt we were going in such a bad direction, then maybe I would stand. I would be an independent because I am not affiliated with any political party.”

However he admits to have been drawn to Sinn Féin during the public vote on the Lisbon Treaty. “Certainly the views of one party did resonate a bit more with me this time. Because of what we’ve experienced as a nation. Six hundred years of tyranny under the British establishment. We cannot forget that and here we are giving away our national sovereignty to a new European federal state.”

The 43-year-old was a vocal anti-Lisbon Treaty campaigner and he does not regret his much-published outburst which has been perceived as anti-American.

Corr claimed explosives had been planted in the Twin Towers and that evidence had been disposed of by New York mayor Rudy Giuliani.

“There was a backlash against me in the media and I fully expected it. But I tell you what, I was very surprised and overwhelmed by the support I got from people. This came through texts and emails that were read out on radio stations. It meant a hell of a lot to me and I just want to say thank you to the people who supported me.”

Today FM’s Gift Grub comedy slot produced a sketch on the controversy but Corr believes there was more to it than meets the eye.

“I heard that sketch, and while I laughed, I tell you the guy who wrote it knows an awful lot more than he is letting on. About the whole conspiracy in general. It was in his wording. He was clued in. I’m not going to be specific about it but it was clever in the way it was done.”

Corr became interested in the new world order post-9/11 but his three glamorous sisters don’t seem to share his enthusiasm.

“I don’t think my sisters would be into singing about stuff like this and in no way do my views necessarily reflect the views of anyone else in my family. This is something I have been studying myself.”

Separated from former fiancée Gayle Williamson (28) since 2006, Corr spends most of his time looking after his property investments and travelling back and forth to Belfast to see their son Brandon (1).

Brandon’s arrival last year also had a part in the politicisation of Jim Corr. “When you have children there is an extension of you into the future. You think, hang on, this may not affect me but what on earth is it going to be like for my children? You start to ask questions.”

Questions like: if, according to Corr, 40% of Fianna Fáil and 50% of Fine Gael were against the Lisbon Treaty, why were so many of the country’s politicians pushing to get it through?

“There are a large number of secret societies in our government, we certainly know that. The push towards global government totally correlates with the Freemasonic agenda. The way it works is that once they see a rising star, let’s say a politician, they’re approached, as a couple of my friends have been approach­ed, because they would see you as an asset to the brotherhood. Tony Blair is a 33rd degree Freemason. That’s fairly common knowledge. Sure the Queen is grand patroness of the World Freemasonry. Silvio Berlusconi is a high level Freemason. President George Bush is a member of the Skull and Bones, the Yale secret society, which is an off-shoot of the Freemasons.”

While Corr says he doesn’t know if Taoiseach Brian Cowen is a Freemason, he fears that despite the No vote, we need to keep an eye on Europe.

“Imagine the nightmare of genetically modified foods being pushed onto our farmers. This might sound extreme but there is a component in GM foods called Agro bacterium which has been shown to alter human DNA. You don’t want to be eating that.

“There’s another agenda to microchip the planet. With these chips inside our bodies they have the potential to manipulate us, emotionally, physically and mentally. It might sound like science fiction but that’s what I and other people think the ultimate agenda is. It’s got to be stopped.”

June 22, 2008