- Danica Thrall
- Danica Thrall More Shots
- Amy Willerton Pictures
- Danica Thrall Returns Again
- Charlotte Jackson Pictures
- Did The Queen Of England Warn David Cameron Not To Hire Andy Coulson?
- Miss Belgium Begs Her Countries Politicians To Bury Their Differences
- The Moody Blues
- Gerard Butler Sees No Reason Why Scotland Can't Become A Independent Country
- SNP In The Lead Again In Latest Scottish Opinion Polls
Wednesday, 14 December 2016
Saturday, 12 November 2016
Sunday, 6 November 2016
Nigel Farage has predicted trouble in the streets over Brexit. Mr Farage said: 'We may have seen Bob Geldof and 40,000 people in Parliament Square moaning about Brexit,' he said.
'But believe you me if people in this country think that they're going to be cheated, they're going to be betrayed, then we will see political anger the likes of which none of us in our lifetimes have ever witnessed in this country.
Thursday, 3 November 2016
Parliament must vote on whether the UK can start the process of leaving the European Union, the High Court has ruled.
This means the government cannot trigger Article 50 of the Lisbon Treaty - beginning formal discussions with the EU - on their own.
Theresa May says the referendum - and existing ministerial powers - mean MPs do not need to vote, but campaigners called this unconstitutional.
The government is appealing.
Monday, 4 July 2016
Wednesday, 15 June 2016
Monday, 6 June 2016
Wednesday, 25 May 2016
A new poll by Lucid Talk published in The Sun suggests 54% of voters in Northern Ireland will choose to remain in the EU.
The poll, of 1,090 people on a demographically balanced panel, suggested 35% will vote to leave with a further 9% undecided.
The poll was carried out last week and has a margin of error of +/- 3%.
The referendum on whether Britain should leave the EU will be held on 23 June.
Thursday, 19 May 2016
SDLP leader Colum Eastwood has announced that the party will go into opposition.
Earlier, the First and Deputy First Minister accused the SDLP of being "dishonest" during Stormont's programme for government negotiations.
It followed Colum Eastwood saying he was "very disappointed" over the talks.
The various parties have been meeting for talks that could decide the fate of the next Northern Ireland Executive.
Tuesday, 17 May 2016
Economist David McWilliams has suggested that a United Kingdom exit from the EU could lead to a united Ireland
A LEADING Irish economist has suggested that a UK exit from the European Union could lead to a united Ireland.
David McWilliams said if the United Kingdom votes to leave the EU next month "it could start a domino effect - at the end of which is a united Ireland".
Mr McWilliams also said he believed "unionists have now an economic incentive to join a united Ireland because the union is impoverishing them".
Writing in the Sunday Business Post, Mr McWilliams: "Here is the possible scenario that will unfold if there’s a break-up of the UK. The English lead the British out of Europe.
"The Scottish then go to the polls again, wanting to stay in Europe.
"They have to leave the UK to stay in the EU, and by a small margin they vote to stay in Europe but leave the English. Not unfeasible.
"The rump UK becomes an entity involving a eurosceptic England, a modestly pro-European but compliant Wales and an ever-divided Northern Ireland.
"However it is a Northern Ireland shorn of its fraternal brothers, the Scots – in a union with the ambivalent English. There has never been the same cultural affinity between the English and the Northern Unionists.
"Unlike many Southerners, my bonds with that part of the world are strong. Ethnically, without Scotland, the union of Northern Ireland and a multicultural but nationalistic little England is not particularly coherent.
"All the while, the demographic forces are on the side of nationalism."
The economist and broadcaster suggested that "the union has been an economic calamity for everyone in the North".
"Well, in the distant past, there was good reason to believe that the union preserved living standards in the north, but this is a myth and has not been the case since 1990," he wrote.
"Indeed, the end of the Troubles, which should have marked the resurgence of the relative performance of the north, has actually delivered the opposite.
"Relative to the south, the northern economy has fallen backwards since the guns were silenced. If there was an economic peace dividend, it went south.
"Now with Brexit looming and the concrete and more profound underlying changes in demography, the issue of a united Ireland may be back on the table quicker than most of us imagined - or cared to dread."
He added: "Interestingly, unionists have now an economic incentive to join a united Ireland because the union is impoverishing them, but I suspect they'd prefer to get poor in a semi-detached UK rather than join a much more coherent all-Ireland economic endeavour."
Thursday, 5 May 2016
Friday, 29 April 2016
Citizens from the Republic of Ireland living in Britain are allowed to vote in June's referendum - the only EU country other than Commonwealth nations Malta and Cyprus granted this privilege - and experts have warned that their impact could win the fight for the Remain campaign.
A RECENT OPINION POLL HAS SHOWN THAT THE IRISH LIVING IN UK ARE VERY PRO EUROPE.
Wednesday, 27 April 2016
Trump romped across Pennsylvania, Maryland, Delaware, Rhode Island and Connecticut. "I consider myself the presumptive nominee, absolutely," the real estate mogul said in his victory speech at Trump Tower in New York. “As far as I am concerned, it’s over,” he declared.
Tuesday, 26 April 2016
Tuesday, 1 March 2016
1. Bill Gates
2. Amancio Ortega
3. Warren Buffett
4. Carlos Slim Helu
5. Jeff Bezos
6. Mark Zuckerberg
7. Larry Ellison
8. Michael Bloomberg
9. Charles Koch
9. David Koch
11. Liliane Bettencourt
12. Larry Page
13. Sergey Brin
14. Bernard Arnault
15. Jim Walton
16. Alice Walton
17. S Robson Walton
18. Wang Jianlin
19. Jorge Paulo Lemann
20. Li Ka-shing
Saturday, 13 February 2016
Tuesday, 2 February 2016
Wednesday, 13 January 2016
Sunday, 10 January 2016
According to recently released data under government Freedom of Information laws Bill Clinton thought Unionists would do a deal.
Bill Clinton said: “I think they’re worried about being rendered irrelevant in 20 years, given the way the demographics are going, it’s better to make a deal now rather than later... If you look at it, their popular majority is eroding over time with the increasing birth rates, so now is the time.
“You’ll have to come up with some sort of creative dual relationship.”
According to figures published on the University of Ulster-run CAIN website, the proportion of Catholics in Northern Ireland had risen from 33.5 per cent in 1926, to 38.4 per cent by 1991.
Meanwhile, those belonging to the three main Protestant denominations (Presbyterian, CoI and Methodist) dropped from 62.2 per cent to 42.8 per cent in the same period.
The recent NI Census shows 45% of Northern Ireland's population were Catholic or brought up Catholic, 48% were Protestant or brought up Protestant or other Christian and 5.6% neither belonged to nor had been brought up in a religion.