Seamus Daly has previously been ordered to pay damages to victims in civil court
David Cameron: "The financial package opens the way for economic security"
Ministers fear collapse of the Stormont executive unless progress is made after a year of deadlock
A political impasse between unionists and republicans has been deepened by public name-calling by prominent figures on both sides
Listeners objected in their thousands to Anderson Country. ‘I was destroyed,’ he admitted
During his long life Sir Alan Peacock immersed himself in his chosen profession of economics – the so-called dismal science – but also in more pleasurable areas such as the arts and fine wines.
Joep Lange was one of the many Aids researchers who died in Ukraine on Flight MH17, depriving the world of an invaluable store of expertise on the HIV virus. For decades he combined meticulous research, theoretical insights, international administration and academic work with an astonishing passion and determination to fight the disease.
Among the people Kenny Kingston kept in close contact with during his long and prosperous life were Marilyn Monroe, Elvis Presley, Princess Diana and the Duchess of Windsor. Or so he said. His circle of acquaintances, he insisted, also encompassed large numbers of notable figures including John Wayne, Bette Davis and the Duchess of Windsor (before she died). Presidents Truman and Eisenhower consulted him, he said, on their electoral chances.
The ethical dilemma raised by the arrest of Gerry Adams for a crime that took place in 1972
It was not until 1998 that the IRA said they accepted full responsibility, promising to do all in their power to alleviate the 'incalculable pain and anguish' inflicted
One of the many books on Gerry Adams is subtitled Man of War, Man of Peace? As that question mark indicates, there is no definitive judgement as to which of those labels more appropriately applies to the Sinn Fein president.
Former IRA commander is guest at event during Irish President Michael D Higgins’s state visit
For most ex dissidents – republican and extreme loyalist – the war in Northern Ireland is over. But last week's letter bombs are a reminder that a threat remains
It was the bank that nearly broke Ireland. Now a nation holds its breath as its bosses face trial
Former executives accused in Dublin of providing illegal loans worth €450 during ‘Celtic Tiger’ boom