Mkombozi Commercial Bank Plc ( HY2018 Interim Report

first_imgMkombozi Commercial Bank Plc ( listed on the Dar es Salaam Stock Exchange under the Banking sector has released it’s 2018 interim results for the half year.For more information about Mkombozi Commercial Bank Plc ( reports, abridged reports, interim earnings results and earnings presentations, visit the Mkombozi Commercial Bank Plc ( company page on AfricanFinancials.Document: Mkombozi Commercial Bank Plc (  2018 interim results for the half year.Company ProfileMkombozi Commercial Bank Plc (MKCB) is a commercial bank serving and supporting emerging businesses in Tanzania. The financial institution targets small and medium-sized entrepreneurs, SACCOS and social enterprises such as schools, universities and public enterprises. MKCB started as an initiative of the Tanzania Episcopal Conference in 2009 to address the need to provide financial solutions to start-up businesses aswell as institutional investors and government entities. MKCB has 6 branches in the major towns and cities of Tanzania and plans to extend its footprint to increase accessibility and financial inclusion in areas which cannot be handled by mobile banking. Mkombozi Commercial Bank Plc is listed on the Dar es Salaam Stock Exchangelast_img read more

France beat England to win their first ever World Rugby U20 Championship

first_imgMonday Jun 18, 2018 France beat England to win their first ever World Rugby U20 Championship France are the World Rugby U20 Championship champions after a 33-25 victory over England at the Stade de la Méditerranée on Sunday. It is the first time in the competitions 11-year history that they have won it. South Africa meanwhile claimed third place by beating New Zealand.France were lifted by a passionate 17,700 strong crowd who were on hand to witness their first ever final in the tournament, as they hoped to add to their junior Six Nations title from earlier this year.England were no strangers to finals, but aimed to claim the win after they were defeated by New Zealand in the 2017 final in Georgia.It was France’s day though, coming away with a 33-25 win and also claiming the Breakthrough Player of the Tournament award for 17-year-old star Jordan Joseph.“It’s a squad win, staff and players. We were focused, we worked a lot and it’s a great award for all of the work that we have done. We were very united,” said coach Sébastien Piqueronies.“It’s a moment of history, we wanted to win for ourselves, for this group of players and staff. We are very proud of what we have done.”South Africa claimed third place overall after they beat New Zealand 40-30 for a bronze medal.Australia finished fifth after they beat Argentina, while Wales came in at seventh for the second year in succession. Japan lost 39-33 to Ireland in the 11th place showdown, meaning that they will be relegated to the World Rugby U20 Trophy in 2019. FRANCE VS ENGLAND FINAL HIGHLIGHTSSOUTH AFRICA VS NEW ZEALAND 3rd PLACE PLAYOFF HIGHLIGHTScredit: worldrugbyADVERTISEMENT Posted By: rugbydump Share Send Thanks Sorry there has been an error World Rugby U20 Championship Related Articles 104 WEEKS AGO Three sensational solo tries the pick of… 105 WEEKS AGO England’s Alfie Barbeary dismissed for dangerous… 156 WEEKS AGO France U20s thrill home crowd to set up crunch… From the WebThis Video Will Soon Be Banned. Watch Before It’s DeletedSecrets RevealedYou Won’t Believe What the World’s Most Beautiful Girl Looks Like TodayNueeyUrologists Stunned: Forget the Blue Pill, This “Fixes” Your EDSmart Life ReportsIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier LivingGranny Stuns Doctors by Removing Her Wrinkles with This Inexpensive TipSmart Life Reports30+ Everyday Items With A Secret Hidden PurposeNueeyThe content you see here is paid for by the advertiser or content provider whose link you click on, and is recommended to you by Revcontent. As the leading platform for native advertising and content recommendation, Revcontent uses interest based targeting to select content that we think will be of particular interest to you. We encourage you to view your opt out options in Revcontent’s Privacy PolicyWant your content to appear on sites like this?Increase Your Engagement Now!Want to report this publisher’s content as misinformation?Submit a ReportGot it, thanks!Remove Content Link?Please choose a reason below:Fake NewsMisleadingNot InterestedOffensiveRepetitiveSubmitCancellast_img read more

Palestinian students on U.S. speaking tour

first_imgThe Filipino organization Bayan USA organized a reception in New York’s Solidarity Center on April 10 to welcome three Palestinian students from the occupied West Bank.Local members of Bayan’s International League of People’s Struggle affiliates: Al-Awda New York: The Palestine Right to Return Coalition; the International Action Center; the Palestinian Youth Movement and Samidoun: Palestinian Prisoner Solidarity Network; as well as activists with New York City Students for Justice in Palestine joined the gathering. The reception coincided with a meeting of the ILPS’ International Coordinating Committee in Utrecht, the Netherlands.New York City, April 10. WW photo: Toni ArensteinThe three students, from An-Najah National and Birzeit universities, are part of a larger group addressing campuses and communities across the United States on the impact of colonialism on education in Palestine during the 2016 Right to Education (R2E) tour.The three had previously spoken at the An-Noor Social Center in Bay Ridge, Brooklyn, on April 8, at a community event organized by NYC Students for Justice in Palestine in the heavily Palestinian neighborhood and planned to address a student group at Hunter College on April 11.The tour, the second of its kind, continues a tradition of building ties between movements that began in November 2014 in Ferguson, Mo., the site of a massive Black uprising after the killing of Michael Brown by a local police officer.“The R2E organizers are putting a spotlight on two locations [where] the tour will be arriving this year: the University of Hawaii and the Pine Ridge Reservation in South Dakota,” Osama Mor, Amira Sakalla and Kristian Davis Bailey, National SJP activists and U.S.-based coordinators of the tour, wrote on March 29. “Both of these locations [reflect] the long history of U.S. settler-colonization, and their inclusion in the tour aims to accentuate the continuing struggle of both the Kanaka Maoli [Indigenous Hawaiian] and Oglala Sioux Indigenous peoples.” (‘Our lives are political’At the Solidarity Center, tour participants discussed the impact of Zionist settler colonialism on Palestinian education. Zionist obstacles include checkpoints, the “Apartheid Wall,” and restrictions on travel and residency by both Palestinians and foreign university staff, as well as targeting of students for political imprisonment, with “administrative detention” without charge or trial.“Political activity isn’t a choice in Palestine,” one said. “Our lives are political.”The students also spoke of various forms of Palestinian resistance and of the need for U.S.-based supporters to build the growing Boycott, Divestment and Sanctions movement and fight Washington’s massive aid to Israel, currently valued at over $3.1 billion a year.Bayan leaders discussed U.S. aid to the Philippines and the country’s legacy of resistance to both Spanish and U.S. colonialism. They also brought up similarities between the Palestinian and Filipino struggles. A video was shown of Leila Khaled, the Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine leader and Palestinian resistance icon, addressing the ILPS’ Fifth International Assembly in Manila last November.Following the event, the students participated in a similar meeting hosted by ICE-Free NYC in the nearby office of Families for Freedom.Catron is a member of Al-Awda New York: The Palestine Right to Return Coalition and an organizer with Samidoun: Palestinian Prisoner Solidarity Network.FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thisFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thislast_img read more

Durham People’s Tribunal: the state ‘guilty as hell’

first_imgDurham anti-racist activists outside county courthouse on Jan. 11.Durham, N.C. — Following on the heels of the dropping of felony charges on Jan. 11 for eight Durham activists who tore down a Confederate statue in August, Durham community members and activists held a People’s Tribunal on Jan. 13 to put the state on trial. This dynamic and creative event allowed survivors of the state’s racist violence to speak their truth and be affirmed in it.  It also made a mockery of the state’s claim to be an arbiter of justice and bore witness to the severity of its crimes against people in Durham.The following charges were brought against former North Carolina Speaker of the House and current U.S. Senator Thom Tillis, N.C. Gov. Roy Cooper, Durham Sheriff Mike Andrews, Durham District Attorney Roger Echols, and President Donald Trump:Conspiracy and Obstruction of Justice – to unjustly thwart the will of the people and uphold white supremacyCollusion with special interests to profit off the misery of communities of color and poor and working-class peopleNegligent and Serial Homicide – in public jails and detention centersReal Crimes Against the People – racism, poverty, homelessness, choosing profit over peopleLoan Tran, one of the day’s judges and a member of Workers World Party, opened the event stating: “We hold this tribunal not as an affirmation of the state nor its laws; we hold this tribunal to expose a system which considers borders to be legal, police killings to be legal, prisons and jails to be legal, but all of which are only legal because they enable this system to harm our people without having to answer to our people. We move through the People’s Tribunal today with the shared understanding that people’s power is what will get us free.”The event featured testimony from a range of area residents. George Roberson, a longtime Durham community member who moved to Durham after his grandfather was killed by the Ku Klux Klan, testified on how it felt as a kid to walk by the Confederate monument on his way to court. “My heart sunk when I looked at the statue,” Roberson declared.The Tribunal was held at CityWell, a church that has offered sanctuary to Samuel Oliver-Bruno, a Mexican immigrant who has been fighting a deportation order since December. Oliver-Bruno testified that he and his family came to the U.S. from Mexico to seek medical treatment for his wife, who has lupus. Judge Tran urged the audience to call N.C. Rep. G. K. Butterfield to demand that every space be a sanctuary space.Takiyah Thompson, one of the eleven people arrested in conjunction with the tearing down of the Confederate statue, noted that after World War II all symbols related to Nazism were removed in Europe. Similarly, she asserted, the monument that stood outside the old Durham courthouse was a symbol of hate.However, Thompson also called removing symbols of racism only a “first step.  The masses have to be reeducated, like in Germany; they have to relearn their education of Black people, Brown people, queer people and others. It is not only imperative from a moral standpoint, but it is tied to our own interests. We must reconceptualize what it means to be southern, and to be human. When symbols of white supremacy are removed, we must also work to remove the ideology that supports these institutions.”Vivid testimonyMuffin, an abolitionist, All of Us or None member and director of Participatory Defense in Durham, testified about her personal experiences with the corrupt court system. In 2014 Muffin was pulled over for a broken taillight, then arrested and given nine charges. Although she kept telling the officer they’d made a mistake, the bond was first set at $10,000 and then raised to $30,000. Muffin sat in a Durham jail for 61 days, causing her to lose her job and housing voucher. When the victim of the crime told officials that Muffin was not the culprit and she was finally released, Muffin and her kids found themselves homeless.“At that point I realized that I didn’t want to do the job I went to school for — being a probation officer, an overseer. There are people sitting in Durham county jail who have not committed a crime, who are only there because they can’t pay the ransom. The whole system is corrupt, from the police who arrest you to the judges that sentence you. The police hand out sentences like candy. They don’t care if you’re guilty or innocent; they just want a body to raise money,” Muffin declared.At the end of the first panel, Judge Helena Cragg, Director of the LGBT Center of Durham, thanked each witness for taking the time to give their testimony and experience. “Know your testimony is valuable,” Cragg said. Judge Tran invited folks to affirm the witnesses with the following chant: “We see you, we believe you, we love you.”During the community speak-back, a man discussed the horrific conditions he had experienced in the Durham jail, noting that he personally knew two people who died of diabetes as a result of negligent treatment there.Eva Panjwani, a Workers World Party member, raised President Donald Trump’s recent anti-black comments in relation to Haiti and African countries and noted that “when things like that happen, there is a knee-jerk reaction where people try to affirm their own dignity. … [But] when you walk in this room [today], it’s a given that people have dignity, that people’s lives matter. We’re not here to judge people.”Opening the second half of the event, Jose Romero of the Defend Durham crew presented a long list of names of those murdered by police just that week. He then read one of his own poems, entitled “Sanctuary,” and Martín Espada’s poem, “Imagine the Angels of Bread.”Mikisa Thompson asserted, as the child of Jamaican immigrants, that “we are not from shithole countries. America still doesn’t recognize it’s own borders; colonization and plantationism are still rampant, just with another name.” Regarding the Confederate statue, Thompson stated: “Laws came about during Reconstruction to say that statues are better than the value of your life. My values tell me that I’m worthy, you’re worthy, it doesn’t matter where you’re from. You’re valuable, no matter who’s in charge.”Speaking on behalf of Felicia Arriaga, a Ph.D candidate in sociology at Duke University, Raul Jimenez testified on collaboration between local police and Immigrations and Customs Enforcement, without any transparency or accountability. Arriaga’s talk concluded by stressing, “Liberation can only be reached when Black, Brown, and undocumented immigrants are free.”Christopher Brazil, a security contractor for the Defend Durham crew, described his arrest for charges in relation to an Aug. 20 counterprotest on the day that the Ku Klux Klan announced they would march through Durham: “I’ve been served with charges … when I was there to protect the people from white supremacy.” Brazil urged: “It is important to continue fighting. I am willing to die for the proletarian working class; I will not stop until we win or I die. Fidel Castro said, ‘History will absolve us.’ After we win this war, this revolution, history will absolve us.”Elijah Pryor, a local Durham community member present at the Aug. 18 uprising, testified that defending Durham is “personal for me. I found a picture of my great-grandfather, who was a slave. … It gave me something to fight for — you can’t know where you’re going if you don’t know where you’re coming from. I intend to defend Durham to the last breath.” Pryor was held in the Durham county jail on robbing and kidnapping charges for 90 days — including 14 days after the charges were dismissed.Rafiq Zaidi, a local community organizer with Inside-Outside alliance and a former political prisoner, told the arrestees: “What you have stood up for in pulling down that statue, those of us my age, 74, we have been waiting for you. The time is now for us to stand up. No matter how old you are, you still have enough energy to fight against this system.”After hearing all the testimony, Workers World Party member Qasima Wideman directed the audience to form groups to discuss the verdicts and plan actions to bring the guilty to justice: “We know these people in power are guilty for many heinous crimes. We don’t have the power they do, but we have people’s power, which is stronger; we can hold these people accountable.Some ideas that were discussed included a community demonstration at the home of Sheriff Andrews in the form of a people’s arrest warrant or subpoena, as well as a demand that Andrews spend 10 to 12 days in his own jail so that he can experience the conditions there. One group suggested building up alternatives to the state to deal with the fact that the roles that state officials occupy are inherently oppressive. Another proposed a divestment campaign targeting the big corporations that provide services at the jails.Finally, the jury, which had been given signs that read “guilty” on one side and “guilty as hell” on the other, were asked to cast their verdict by raising their signs. The crowd unanimously held up the “guilty as hell” signs, chanting, “The people have decided!” FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thisFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thislast_img read more

South Carolina prison conditions breed hopelessness

first_imgAn April 15 rebellion at a South Carolina maximum security prison was the deadliest prison uprising since the Lucasville Uprising on April 11-21, 1993. (Workers World, South Carolina prison inmates have called for a National Prison Strike from Aug. 21 to Sept. 9. Demands and support actions are at The following is an edited interview with some of the prisoners.The deadliest incident of violence in a U.S. prison in a quarter century took place at the Lee Correctional Institution in South Carolina on April 15.According to multiple reports, including South Carolina Department of Corrections Director Bryan Stirling’s own, prison guards and emergency medical technicians made no attempt to break things up or lend medical aid until hours after the fight was over, while imprisoned people were beaten and stabbed. Seven people were killed and dozens injured, with at least 22 requiring hospitalization.I interviewed three individuals from prisons inside the South Carolina Department of Corrections on April 22. One of them identified himself as a member of Jailhouse Lawyers Speak, a group of imprisoned human rights advocates who have made national calls to action for a prisoner-led strike in response to conditions they feel are responsible for the violence and hopelessness in prisons across the U.S.These three individuals, identified as D, S and E to protect their identities and prevent retaliation by prison officials, highlighted the impacts of policies pushed by President Bill Clinton’s administration and implemented by states across the country. They point to the dehumanization of prisoners and challenge our conception of “gangs” — which do not take into account the ways in which incarcerated people are forced to create their own collective means for safety, survival and camaraderie in a situation where hope is the scarcest commodity.The three urge the public to reconsider the nature and source of violence in prisons and the absence of human dignity and a rehabilitative environment. They present actionable solutions to mitigate some of the harm caused by prisons on our ultimate path toward shedding carceral responses to societal needs.When I wrote this introduction on May 2, South Carolina prisoners confirmed that all Level 2 and 3 facilities had remained on lockdown since April 15. This means people imprisoned had been denied any freedom of movement, regular access to showers, recreation or meals outside their cells.Jared Ware: Firstly, there have been a lot of things that have gone down in South Carolina prisons over the last year or two. If you could lay down some of that context, because I think a lot of people don’t understand some of the things that prisoners have been dealing with and how those conditions might contribute to a sense of hopelessness.D: I’m going to take you back a little step here — to 1996 at least [to] Bill Clinton’s Prison Litigation Reform Act and Antiterrorism [and Effective Death Penalty] Act. These acts, that went into full effect in 1996, initiated 85 percent Truth In Sentencing laws [a movement to end parole and increase the length of prison sentences, as well as ensuring that prisoners convicted of certain offenses served at least 85 percent of their sentences] throughout most of the states today.It’s not necessarily something that incubated inside South Carolina; it was actually national. There was a domino effect. But [before] 1996 in the state of South Carolina, there was no such thing as a natural life sentence. There was no such thing as a forever-type sentence, where individuals thought that they weren’t going to be able to get out.Even if you had a violent offense, or a labeled-violent offense, you still had something known as a work release date. You still had some type of eligibility to go to work release, and that also meant eligibility to go to work at some place on the street, or go home even on the weekends in South Carolina. Individuals had the opportunity to make state pay [a system where the state paid prisoners for work], even when you [were] at what was known as the max yard. These yards [were] clearly open; everybody could roam and move around.But when 1996 set in, this mindset started to kick in, as Hillary Clinton called [it], of locking down these “super predators.” The government called it the War on Drugs, which I call the war on the Black and Brown community. All these things is playing into effect, and that created the environment inside.We found fences starting to be wrapped into the prisons; we found prisoners that was labeled as violent offenders, was sent into these fences, and caged into buildings all day. We found that the food started deteriorating; we saw the clothes removed; and we saw the ways that [imprisoned people] could make money removed out of the system. There was no longer any type of state pay. Even though state pay was very minimal, it was still an opportunity to buy a bar of soap or a Honey Bun. We saw that visitation was being restricted.It was just a host of things that started being incubated. And then the hopelessness set in, because we started having these life sentences coming through under 85 percent [required time served], where prisoners knew they were never going to see daylight again. We started having what we call “football numbers”: 80, 100, 150 years coming through 85 percent.So this is where actually a lot of the problems started accumulating. Not only that, but education was removed by the prison system. Any type of Pell Grants, all that was gone. Education, technical colleges, everything was removed. So that’s a little bit of what started to shape the environment here.last_img read more

Four Tibetan writers jailed for criticising Chinese government

first_img Help by sharing this information August 4, 2009 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Four Tibetan writers jailed for criticising Chinese government News RSF_en Pakistani TV anchor censored after denouncing violence against journalists Follow the news on Asia – Pacific News China: Political commentator sentenced to eight months in prison June 7, 2021 Find out more News to go furthercenter_img June 2, 2021 Find out more Mongolia : RSF urges presidential candidates to voice support for press freedom Asia – Pacific News Organisation Receive email alerts Asia – Pacific Reporters Without Borders is shocked to learn of the imprisonment of four Tibetan writers, which was reported yesterday by the Tibetan blogger “Woeser” and has been confirmed by other local blogs that have all subsequently been blocked (Aryatara , Ganglin , Sangge , Lmgo ).Three of the writers were arrested this year. The fourth has been held since March 2008.“The repression of Tibetan writers must stop,” Reporters Without Borders said. “It is a disgrace for China that Tibet-based writers and journalists are not allowed to express their views freely and criticise the government in Beijing. Most of them are being held without trial in unknown locations.”The press freedom organisation added: “It is typical of the difficulty of obtaining news and information about Tibet that we do not learn of the imprisonment of well-known figures until as much as a year has gone by.”According to blog entry posted yesterday by Woeser (Invisible Tibet ), Zhuori Cicheng, 27, the founder and editor of the literary magazine “Life of snow”, was jailed on 2 April for writing articles that allegedly “incited separatism.”The same blog entry reported that Gang Ni, a monk who wrote “Who are the real separatists?” and “Tibetans, we must recognise the truth about AIDS,” has been held since 17 March, after being arrested in Luomo temple in Qinghai, a province to the northeast of Tibet. Tashi Rabten, a journalist known by the pen-name “Therang,” was arrested on 27 July after self-publishing “The Book of Blood,” a collection of 32 articles about the March 2008 riots in Tibet. He is being held in a prison in Ruoergai, in Sichuan province (to the east of Tibet).Kang Gongque, the editor of the newspaper Gangsai Meiduo and founder of the Barkham university newspaper, was arrested on 20 March 2008, after condemning the bloody crackdown on that month’s rioting. He is now serving a two-sentence in a prison in Chengdu, in Sichuan province. June 2, 2021 Find out morelast_img read more

Derry MLA calls for clarity on Arntz site

first_img Three factors driving Donegal housing market – Robinson Help sought in search for missing 27 year old in Letterkenny NPHET ‘positive’ on easing restrictions – Donnelly Facebook Guidelines for reopening of hospitality sector published Derry MLA calls for clarity on Arntz site The parent company of Arntz Bellting in Derry is being urged to accept an enhanced redundancy package proposed by the workforceIt was confirmed earlier this month that the factory is to close in March with the loss of 115 jobs.Making the call Derry MLA Martina Anderson says Germany based Optibeltz should meet the staff’s demands given that it has received much government support and has a valuable asset in the site in Derry.She also says the future of the site is of crucial importance for the North West, and given the recent development of Project Kelvin, the Arntz site is important for both Derry and Donegal. Twitter Pinterest Facebook Twitter Previous articleBug spreading again at Letterkenny general HospitalNext articleDonegal and Derry fair well in ‘Lonely Planet Guide’ News Highland center_img By News Highland – January 20, 2010 448 new cases of Covid 19 reported today WhatsApp RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Calls for maternity restrictions to be lifted at LUH Pinterest Google+ Google+ WhatsApp Newslast_img read more

Audio Update – Viable device left under police officer’s car in Eglinton

first_img Man arrested on suspicion of drugs and criminal property offences in Derry Facebook WhatsApp Facebook Man arrested in Derry on suspicion of drugs and criminal property offences released Google+ Pinterest Audio Update – Viable device left under police officer’s car in Eglinton It’s been confirmed that an explosive device has been left under the car of a serving Police in the Eglinton area of Derry.Local District Commander Superintendent Mark McEwan says police were alerted to suspicious activity outside a house at Glenrandel at around around 2.45 this morning, and the device was spotted shortly afterward.Police say this was an Under Vehicle Improvised Explosive Device capable of causing death or serious injury under the car of a serving police officer.Superintendent McEwan condemned those responsible, saying this device had the potential to harm not only the officer but anyone in that residential area and those involved have shown a blatant disregard for human life.Glenrandel remains closed to traffic and residents and approximately 15 houses had to be evacuated during the early hours.Supt Mc Ewan said the investigation is at an early stage, and the PSNI is appealing for anyone who may have been in the area around 2.45 this morning, or may have witnessed anything untoward or noticed any persons acting in a suspicious manner in recent days to come forward..He added they are also appealing for anyone who may have witnessed any vehicles seen leaving the area at speed shortly after 2.45am to contact them.Jenny Bell is a resident on the street…………..Audio Player Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume.Gary Middleton is a local MLA – He said people in the village won’t be dragged back into the dark days of the troubles……………….Audio Player Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume. HSE warns of ‘widespread cancellations’ of appointments next week WhatsApp Pinterestcenter_img Previous articleMayor to meet with with gardai to discuss Letterkenny robberiesNext articleDonegal has the one of the country’s lowest rates of rent increase admin Twitter By admin – June 18, 2015 Dail hears questions over design, funding and operation of Mica redress scheme Twitter Dail to vote later on extending emergency Covid powers Homepage BannerNews RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Google+ PSNI and Gardai urged to investigate Adams’ claims he sheltered on-the-run suspect in Donegal last_img read more

Police appeal after baby dies

first_imgNews Twitter Pinterest Facebook Dail to vote later on extending emergency Covid powers WhatsApp Man arrested on suspicion of drugs and criminal property offences in Derry Pinterest Police are appealing for information after a baby girl died after allegedly being assaulted. The 15 month old was taken to hospital following an incident at a house on Thursday night in Enniskillen in Co. Fermanagh. She lost her fight for life yesterday afternoon at the Royal Victory Hospital in Belfast. A 30-year-old man has been arrested in connection with the incident. A murder inquiry has been launched and the Western Health Trust are assisting police. By News Highland – December 12, 2009 Man arrested in Derry on suspicion of drugs and criminal property offences released Google+center_img Dail hears questions over design, funding and operation of Mica redress scheme Google+ Previous articleRoad death sentence “a joke” – Victim’s motherNext articleGovernment accused of ignoring Fanad road application one year on News Highland RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR HSE warns of ‘widespread cancellations’ of appointments next week PSNI and Gardai urged to investigate Adams’ claims he sheltered on-the-run suspect in Donegal Police appeal after baby dies Facebook WhatsApp Twitterlast_img read more

Second vaccine trial has ‘potential to transform the Irish economy’

first_img Important message for people attending LUH’s INR clinic Twitter A second successful Covid-19 vaccine trial has the potential to transform the Irish economy and save thousands of jobs over Christmas, according to an ESRI research Professor.It comes after US biotech company Moderna announced yesterday that its trial showed a success rate of 94.5 percent.Speaking to the Irish Examiner, Professor Kieran McQuinn said that announcement could help Irish companies on the brink of collapse ahead of Christmas. Google+ DL Debate – 24/05/21 Facebook RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR WhatsApp WhatsApp News, Sport and Obituaries on Monday May 24th Twitter Previous articleMinister urged to consider extending Christmas holidaysNext articleCouncil to assess safety issues on Letterkenny- Ramelton road News Highland center_img Pinterest By News Highland – November 17, 2020 Arranmore progress and potential flagged as population grows Loganair’s new Derry – Liverpool air service takes off from CODA Google+ Second vaccine trial has ‘potential to transform the Irish economy’ Pinterest Homepage BannerNews Facebook Nine til Noon Show – Listen back to Monday’s Programmelast_img read more

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