: www.jstor.org stable 193439 doi 10.1017 S0007123400008322 In the case of the Netherlands, he argues that "the whole cause of the disagreement was the feeling of some Dutchman...that it mattered what all the inhabitants of the country believed. Demands for policies aimed at producing religious or secular uniformity presuppose a concern...for the state of grace of one's fellow citizens". He contrasts this to the case of a society marked by conflict, in this case Northern Ireland
by Piaras Béaslaí continued to use the name '''Irish Republican Army''' ('''IRA''') or in Irish (Irish language) '''Óglaigh na hÉireann''', as did the organisation in the Northern Ireland which supported the pro-Treaty side. WikiPedia:Northern Ireland Dmoz:Regional Europe United Kingdom Northern Ireland commons:Northern Ireland
can be understood fairly easily with the help of a glossary." Aodan Mac Poilin, 1999,culture support cul2_c011.shtml "Language, Identity and Politics in Northern Ireland" in Ulster Folk Life Vol. 45, 1999 Along with the Irish language, the Good Friday Agreement recognised the dialect as part of Northern Ireland's unique culture and the St Andrews
worker and a Rotuman (Rotuman people). The fifth in a family of six, the Ó hAilpín's would later enjoy great sporting success in Australia and Ireland. His eldest brother, Seán Óg (Seán Óg Ó hAilpín), would captain the Cork (Cork GAA) senior hurling team to the All-Ireland (All-Ireland Senior Hurling Championship) title in 2005. His other brothers, Setanta (Setanta Ó hAilpín) and Teu (Teu Ó hAilpín), would later enjoy some success as Australian rules football players. Only
: search.intelius.com Donald-Murray intelius.com Donald-Murray Late 2007–present Despite speculation that the third series of ''The Catherine Tate Show'' would be the last, Tate and the BBC have not ruled out further episodes. She later filmed a one-off special episode which aired on Christmas Day 2007. " Catherine Tate takes
of Belmore Mountain. A new Christmas special episode aired on 25 December 2007 on BBC One, "Comedy in December". ''The Telegraph (The Daily Telegraph)''. Retrieved 11 December 2007. in which pop star George Michael made a guest appearance. He was featured in several scenes with Irish nurse, Bernie, including one kissing scene. "George says don't kiss me, Tate". ''The Sun (The Sun (newspaper))''. Retrieved 12 August 2007. "Catherine Tate attempts to bed George Michael - but it's all for her Christmas special". ''Daily Mail''. Retrieved 10 December 2007. The character of Lauren (Lauren Cooper) was killed in a kayaking accident during the episode. "But, am I bovv-oar-ed??". ''The Sun (The Sun (newspaper))''. Retrieved 11 December 2007. Rumours had emerged about this story line in July 2007. "Bovvered Lauren 'to be killed off'". ''AOL''. Retrieved 18 July 2007. "Catherine Tate to kill off character?". ''Digital Spy''. Retrieved 20 July 2007. Kathy Burke and Tamzin Outhwaite also guest starred, and the special averaged with 6.4 million viewers. "EastEnders and Doctor Who help the BBC exterminate ITV in the Christmas Day ratings battle". ''The Daily Mail''. Retrieved 26 December 2007. The episode was subject to criticism when some viewers complained about the amount of swearing (Profanity), and accused Tate of bigotry over the depiction of a family from Northern Ireland as terrorists, whose Christmas presents included a balaclava (Balaclava (clothing)) and a pair of knuckle dusters (Brass knuckles), in reference to The Troubles. "Ofcom to investigate Catherine Tate 'bigotry'". ''The Daily Telegraph''. Retrieved 4 January 2008. A statement was issued from the BBC that read "Catherine Tate creates characters who are so over the top as to be almost cartoon-like and this is where her genius lies. Her comedy is never meant to offend any viewer and is always based on satire and grotesque exaggeration." After the complaints were made, an Ofcom report later concluded that the show was not offensive and did not violate broadcasting regulations. O'Shea, Katherine. "BBC cleared over 'offensive' Catherine Tate". ''The Daily Telegraph'', 14 April 2008. Retrieved 8 May 2008. "Tate festive show 'not offensive'". BBC News, 14 April 2008. Retrieved 8 May 2008. An extract from the Ofcom report read "Overall this episode was typical of the Catherine Tate Show and would not have gone beyond the expectations of its usual audience. For those not familiar with the show, the information given at the start was adequate." Plunkett, John." Ofcom not bovvered by Tate swearing". ''The Guardian'', 14 April 2008. Retrieved 8 May 2008. His academic work comes laden with examples from his experience in the field as a mediator (mediation), negotiator, peacebuilding practitioner, trainer and consultant. At international level, this has involved input into peace processes in, for example, Somalia, Northern Ireland, Nicaragua, Colombia and Nepal. Within communities, his work has often been at the level of reconciliation (wiktionary:reconciliation) within church and family. Townland concerns Concerns were also expressed by traditionalists that postcodes would undermine the use of historic townland names. (Royal Mail in the UK approached the problem of postcodes in rural Northern Ireland by naming previously unnamed roads after the townlands through which they passed, and assigning numbers to houses. The naming of roads was initially refused by Fermanagh District Council, resulting in a solution (unsatisfactory to some) of a postcode being assigned to each townland.) Background Born into a Catholic family in 1949, Finucane was the eldest child with six brothers and one sister. He graduated from Trinity College, Dublin in 1973. One of his brothers, John, a Provisional Irish Republican Army (IRA) member, was killed in a car crash in the Falls Road (Falls Road (Belfast)), Belfast, in 1972. Another brother, Dermot successfully contested attempts to extradite him to Northern Ireland from the Republic of Ireland for his part in the killing of a prison officer; he was one of 38 IRA prisoners who escaped from the Maze in 1983. His third brother Seamus was the fiance of Mairead Farrell, one of the IRA trio shot dead by the SAS (Special Air Service) in Gibraltar in March 1988. Collusion 'at heart' of Finucane killing By Rosie Cowan and Nick Hopkins, Guardian Unlimited, 14 June 2002 Seamus was leader of an IRA unit in west Belfast before his arrest in 1976 with Bobby Sands and seven other IRA men, during an attempt to destroy a furniture store in south Belfast. He was sentenced to fourteen years' imprisonment. Orde pressured over Finucane IRA claims By Alan Murray, Belfast Telegraph, 18 April 2004 Finucane's wife, Geraldine, whom he met at Trinity College, is the daughter of middle-class Protestants; Reconciling a dark past Together they had three children. '''Martin Naughton''' (b. 1940 in Dundalk, County Louth), an Irish entrepreneur, founded Glen Electric in November 1973 with a small manufacturing facility employing just ten people in Newry, Co. Down, Northern Ireland. In 1977, Dimplex, the leading brand in the UK electrical heating market was acquired by Glen Electrics forming the Glen Dimplex Group. The company set out acquiring further businesses across the UK with Morphy Richards, the market leader in small domestic appliances in 1985 followed by Blanella, a manufacturer of electric blankets and Burco Dean Appliances, a manufacturer of products for the catering industry, all in the same year. The 1990s saw the company forge its powers of acquisition and strategic business thinking to acquire further businesses across Europe and beyond. After a short spell as Lincoln City manager, he played a couple more games for Mansfield Town (Mansfield Town F.C.), before joining Northern Ireland outfit Cliftonville (Cliftonville F.C.) on loan. WikiPedia:Northern Ireland Dmoz:Regional Europe United Kingdom Northern Ireland commons:Northern Ireland
people. WikiPedia:Northern Ireland Dmoz:Regional Europe United Kingdom Northern Ireland commons:Northern Ireland
City and District Council area. Presenter Stuart Robinson also hosts the Northern Ireland wide talent search for kids in Carrickfergus, Bangor and Newtownabbey with Christine Bleakly BBC and Keith Semple One True Voice. www.carrickstar.co.uk. The role of the LSDA was to support post-16 education in England, Wales and Northern Ireland (but not in Scotland, where there is a different organisational framework for education). * Israeli-Palestinian Conflict: Israel bans Palestinians from East Jerusalem from voting in the next Palestinian legislative election (Palestinian legislative election, 2006) throwing the entire election in doubt. Israel claims that it made the ban out of fears that Hamas would do well. (BBC) * Musician Elton John and Canadian filmmaker David Furnish are joined in a civil partnership ceremony at Windsor (Windsor, Berkshire) Town Hall. The couple are among hundreds of same-sex couples entering civil partnerships in England and Wales on the first day that such ceremonies become possible. Ceremonies were held earlier this week in Northern Ireland and Scotland. (BBC) (BBC) *2005 Kashmir Earthquake. SOS Children's Villages field workers report a rapid deterioration in weather conditions and increase in weather-related death. 64 more children believed orphaned have been taken into emergency care this week. (SOS) thumb (File:Cladymore village - geograph.org.uk - 1533938.jpg) '''Cladymore''' or '''Clady More''' ( WikiPedia:Northern Ireland Dmoz:Regional Europe United Kingdom Northern Ireland commons:Northern Ireland
. He was also at one point a candidate for the role of Bond in the official movie series. He was also famed as a water color artist. He retired in Far North Queensland, Australia where he painted a collection of water colors depicting Australian tropical rain forests and birdlife. DATE OF BIRTH 5 July 1933 PLACE OF BIRTH Cairmoney, County Antrim, Northern Ireland, UK DATE OF DEATH 16 September 1997 October * 25 — Northern Ireland decriminalizes consensual homosexual acts between adults, the last jurisdiction within the United Kingdom to do so. Miller, p. 288 September *18 — The bill to repeal Section 28 in the remaining parts United Kingdom (England and Wales and Northern Ireland) receives Royal Assent. Section 28 had already been repealed within Scotland in 2000. The UK repeal became active on November 18. '''Loganair Limited''' is a Scottish airline with its registered office on the grounds of Glasgow International Airport and in Paisley, Renfrewshire, Scotland. "Statutory Information." Loganair. Retrieved on 20 May 2009. "Registered Office: St. Andrews Drive, Glasgow Airport PAISLEY Renfrewshire PA3 2TG" Loganair operates scheduled services under a Flybe franchise in mainland Scotland and to Orkney, Shetland and the Western Isles. In addition it operates a service to Belfast City - Northern Ireland and to Birmingham from its Dundee base. Its tag line is "Scotland's Airline". It also provides services for the Scottish Air Ambulance Service and night mail services on behalf of Royal Mail. In addition to its main base at Glasgow, the airline has hubs at Edinburgh Airport, Inverness Airport, Dundee Airport and Aberdeen Airport. WikiPedia:Northern Ireland Dmoz:Regional Europe United Kingdom Northern Ireland commons:Northern Ireland
formed the unit and remained its commander throughout World War II. After extensive training and maneuvers the unit embarked on 19 December 1943 in New York and sailed on 28 December 1943 for Belfast, Northern Ireland, arriving on 8 January 1944. After
WikiPedia:Northern Ireland Dmoz:Regional Europe United Kingdom Northern Ireland commons:Northern Ireland
leader_title4 Prime Minister (Prime Minister of the United Kingdom) leader_name4 David Cameron leader_title5 Secretary of State (Secretary of State for Northern Ireland) leader_name5 Theresa Villiers sovereignty_type Devolution (History of Northern Ireland) established_event1 established_date1 3 May 1921 established_event2 established_date2 18 July 1973 established_event3 established_date3 17 July 1974 established_event4 established_date4 19 November 1998 legislature Northern Ireland Assembly area_rank area_magnitude 1 E10 area_km2 13,843 area_sq_mi 5,345 percent_water population_estimate 1,841,245 NISRA Population Clock population_estimate_rank population_estimate_year 2014 population_census 1,810,863 population_census_year 2011 population_density_km2 131 population_density_sq_mi 339 population_density_rank GDP_PPP_year 2011 GDP_PPP $45.22 billion GDP_PPP_per_capita $25197 GDP_nominal_year 2011 GDP_nominal $48.36 billion GDP_nominal_per_capita $25859 GDP_nominal_rank currency Pound sterling currency_code GBP country_code UKN time_zone GMT (Greenwich Mean Time) date_format dd mm yyyy (AD (Anno Domini)) drives_on left utc_offset ​ time_zone_DST BST (British Summer Time) utc_offset_DST +1 calling_code +44 (Telephone numbers in the United Kingdom) footnote_a Northern Ireland has no official language. The use of English has been established through precedent. Irish and Ulster Scots are officially recognised by the British Government as minority languages. footnote_b +44 is always followed by 28 when calling landlines. The code is 028 within the UK and 048 from the Republic of Ireland
'''Northern Ireland''' (
Northern Ireland was created in 1921, when Ireland was partitioned (Partition of Ireland) between Northern Ireland and Southern Ireland by an act (Government of Ireland Act 1920) of the British parliament. Unlike Southern Ireland, which would become the Irish Free State in 1922, the majority of Northern Ireland's population were unionists (Unionism in Ireland) or loyalists (Ulster loyalism), who wanted to remain within the United Kingdom. Historically, Northern Ireland was marked by discrimination and hostility between these two communities in what Nobel Peace Prize-winner David Trimble called a "cold house" for Catholics. In the late 1960s, conflict between the two communities, and involving state forces, erupted into three decades of violence known as the Troubles, which claimed over 3,000 lives and caused over 50,000 casualties. Security and defense-related statistics. Conflict Archive on the Internet (CAIN) (Conflict Archive on the Internet) The Good Friday Agreement in 1998 was a major step in the peace process (Northern Ireland peace process) although sectarianism and religious segregation still remain major social problems.
Northern Ireland has historically been the most industrialised region of the island. After declining as a result of the political and social turmoil of the Troubles, and down by 1.2 percentage points over the year, Department of Enterprise, Trade, and Investment: Full Economic Overview, 15 October 2014 similar to the UK figure of 6.2%. The Guardian newspaper:UK unemployment rate falls to lowest level since 2008 financial crisis, 17 September 2014 58.2% of those unemployed had been unemployed for over a year.
Prominent artists and sports persons (Culture of Northern Ireland) from Northern Ireland include Van Morrison, Rory McIlroy, Joey Dunlop and George Best. Some from that part of the island prefer to identify as Irish (e.g., poet Seamus Heaney and actor Liam Neeson). Cultural links between Northern Ireland, the rest of Ireland, and the rest of the UK are complex, with Northern Ireland sharing both the culture of Ireland and the culture of the United Kingdom. In most sports, the island of Ireland fields a single team, a notable exception being association football. Northern Ireland competes separately (Northern Ireland at the Commonwealth Games) at the Commonwealth Games, and athletes from Northern Ireland may compete for either Great Britain (Great Britain at the Olympics) or Ireland (Ireland at the Olympics) at the Olympic Games.