The Iristhat every one can read and its very chep newspaper and u can get them from any wear .today the irish governmen toled any farners to leave imidiatly because
it is Times is a very popeler nespaper itallwase gives facts and uses clear language so
foireland because flats and houses are increasing and this news paper has to tell the right because they are very cleare and also they dont want to lie because it is a very popeler newspaper that alwase tell the right it is an A2 sheet newspaper it uses right english not like the castlknock gazet or other newspaper that talks about gossip and celebrity this newspaper is not There is some debate over which publication was the first newspaper because the definition of a newspaper has been flexible. In ancient Rome, Acta Diurna
, or government announcement bulletins, were made public by Julius Caesar. They were carved on stone or metal and posted in public places. In China, early government-produced news sheets, called tipao, circulated among court officials during the late Han dynasty (second and third centuries AD). Between 713 and 734, the Kai Yuan Za Bao
of the Chinese Tang Dynasty published government news; it was handwritten on silk and read by government officials. In 1582 there was the first reference to privately-published newssheets in Beijing, during the late Ming Dynasty;
by 1638 the Beijing Gazette switched from woodblock print to movable type printing.
However, the World Association of Newspapers recognizes Johann Carolus’s Relation aller Fürnemmen the .today on the irish times news;Cowen said today there are “no obvious solutions” to the crisis within the European Union sparked by Ireland’s rejection of the Lisbon Treaty.
Mr Cowen faces pressure from his EU colleagues this week to suggest a way around the No vote that may scupper plans to reform institutions.
Foreign ministers will pore over options at a regular meeting in Luxembourg tomorrow but the real show-down will come when Mr Cowen meets EU counterparts at a two-day crisis summit in Brussels starting on Thursday.
French President Nicolas Sarkozy said yesterday his country and Germany had British backing for their appeal to pursue ratification of the text, which backers say is vital to give the bloc more economic and diplomatic clout.
Ireland is the only member state to have held a referendum on the treaty, but the deal needs all 27 states to ratify it before it comes into effect.
“I want Ireland to continue to be a constructive member of the European Union but I did point out, and I don’t take any pleasure in this, there are consequences to the decisions we have made,” Mr Cowen said during an interview on RTÉ radio.
“I now have to use my position to try and make sure that our interests are not compromised, that our interests are not undermined that we try and then work with others to if there’s a way forward here in which people would be prepared to agree other than by the Lisbon Treaty route,” he added.
“We now have to sit down in a sense of solidarity and co-operation with all of the member states to see if we can find a way forward and the fact of the matter is there is no obvious solution before us here.
“I want Europe to provide some of the solutions as well as just suggesting that it is Ireland’s problem alone, although Ireland has a position here that we have to try to deal with.”
On Friday Mr Cowen said he was not "ruling anything in or out or up or down", but officials in Dublin believe another referendum would be a high-risk strategy that could heap yet more humiliation on Ireland and Europe if it failed.
Talk in Brussels includes the possibility of offering Ireland opt-outs in some areas, or a protocol dealing with Irish concerns such as the right of all countries to retain one EU commissioner in Brussels.
Explicit assurances could even be provided that EU members would not lose their veto in certain sensitive areas, such as taxation. But no one wants to face the prospect a complete renegotiation of the unwieldy text.
A last-resort option being considered in EU circles would be introduce some of the envisaged reforms to Brussels voting rules in the accession treaty of Croatia next year, whose entry will swell the ranks of the club to 28.
"That would at least keep the show on the road," said the EU source, while conceding it would not salvage the main benefits claimed for the treaty, such as more efficient decision-making or a stronger voice for the EU on the world stage. this is a ver serious news that was writing today morning thAT HELPS PEOPLE TO KNOW WHAT IS GOING ON IN THE WORLD .THE LISBON TREATY ;
IRISH VOTERS have rejected the Lisbon Treaty by a decisive margin. The result is a stunning setback for the Government and it has provoked a crisis in the European Union.
The treaty was defeated by a margin of 53.4 per cent to 46.6 per cent, with 752,451 people voting Yes and 862,415 voting No. The turnout of 53 per cent was higher than in either of the Nice referendums. THI WAS TH LISBON TREATY NEWS THAT THE IRISH GOVENMENT AND THE IRISH CITIZEN DENIED TO DO THEY WERE IT WAS 46.6 WHO SAY YES BUT