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Ards And North Down Borough Council
Ards and North Down
Ards and North Down
Borough Council is a local authority in Northern Ireland that was established on 1 April 2015. It replaced Ards Borough Council and North Down Borough Council
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Mid-Ulster District
A district is a type of administrative division that, in some countries, is managed by local government
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992 album by Vesta Williams "Special" (Garbage song), 1998 "Special
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Armagh, Banbridge And Craigavon District Council
Banbridge
Banbridge
(/bænˈbrɪdʒ/ ban-BRIJ)[2] is a town in County Down, Northern Ireland. It lies on the River Bann
River Bann
and the A1 road and is named after a bridge built over the River Bann
River Bann
in 1712. It is situated in the civil parish of Seapatrick and the historic barony of Iveagh Upper, Upper Half.[3] The town began as a coaching stop on the road from Belfast
Belfast
to Dublin
Dublin
and thrived from Irish linen
Irish linen
manufacturing. The town is the headquarters for Banbridge
Banbridge
District Council. It had a population of 16,653 people in the 2011 Census.[4] The town's main street is very unusual, and rises to a steep hill before levelling out. In 1834 an underpass was built as horses with heavy loads would faint before reaching the top of the hill
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Causeway Coast And Glens
In modern usage, a causeway is a road or railway on top of an embankment usually across a broad body of water or wetland.Contents1 Etymology 2 Engineering 3 Examples3.1 Specific causeways around the world4 Precautions 5 Gallery 6 See also 7 ReferencesEtymology[edit] When first used, the word appeared in a form such as "causey way" making clear its derivation from the earlier form "causey". This word seems to have come from the same source by two different routes. It derives ultimately, from the Latin for heel, calx, and most likely comes from the trampling technique to consolidate earthworks. Originally, the construction of a causeway utilised earth that had been trodden upon to compact and harden it as much as possible, one layer at a time, often by slaves or flocks of sheep. Today, this work is done by machines
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Derry And Strabane
Strabane
Strabane
(/strəˈbæn/ strə-BAN; from Irish: An Srath Bán, meaning "the white strath"),[2] historically spelt Straban, is a town in West Tyrone, Northern Ireland. It was the headquarters of the former Strabane
Strabane
District Council. Strabane
Strabane
has a population of around 18,000. It is the second-largest town in Tyrone, after Omagh. It lies on the east bank of the River Foyle and is roughly equidistant from Omagh, Derry
Derry
City and Letterkenny. The River Foyle
River Foyle
marks the border between Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland. On the other side of the river (across Lifford
Lifford
Bridge) is the smaller town of Lifford, which is the county town of County Donegal
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Legislation.gov.uk
Legislation.gov.uk, formerly the UK Statute Law Database, is the official web-accessible database of the statute law of the United Kingdom, hosted by The National Archives. It contains all primary legislation in force as of 1991, and all primary and secondary legislation since that date; it does not include legislation which was fully repealed prior to 1991. The contents have been revised to reflect legislative changes up to 2002, with material that has been amended since 2002 noted in a table but not yet fully updated.[needs update]Contents1 New Statute Law Database 2 History2.1 Background 2.2 Development2.2.1 1991 to 1995 2.2.2 1996 to 2000 2.2.3 2001 to 2006 2.2.4 2007–present3 Content3.1 Primary legislation 3.2 Secondary legislation4 Current limitations 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksNew Statute Law Database[edit]This section's tone or style may not reflect the encyclopedic tone used on. See's guide to writing better articles for suggestions
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Green Party Of Northern Ireland
The Green Party in Northern Ireland (Irish: Comhaontas Glas i dTuaisceart Éireann) is a green party in Northern Ireland which works in co-operation with green parties across Britain and Ireland, Europe and globally
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Department Of The Environment (Northern Ireland)
 a Lowercase "d" per here.AssemblySpeaker Robin Newton MLAActs Committees Statutory rules Members (MLA)LawSupreme Court (UK) Courts of Northern Ireland Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
in the UKHer Majesty's Government Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
OfficeSecretary of StateRt. Hon. James Brokenshire
James Brokenshire
MPParliament of the United KingdomDirect rule Grand Committee Select CommitteeElectionsCurrent MPs for Westminster Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
in the EUEuropean Parliament electionsConstituencyLocal governmentAdministrative divisionsCounties DistrictsOther countries Atlasv t eThe Department of the Environment (DOE or DOENI; Irish: An Roinn Comhshaoil;[3] Ulster-Scots: Männystrie o tha Kintraside) was a devolved Northern Irish government department in the Northern Ireland Executive
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Northern Ireland Local Elections, 2014
Local elections were held in Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
on Thursday 22 May 2014, contesting 462 seats in all, as part of the wider local elections across the United Kingdom. The election took place on the same day as the European Parliament election.[1]Contents1 Voter eligibility 2 Background 3 Results3.1 Results by council3.1.1 Belfast3.2 Results by party4 ReferencesVoter eligibility[edit] All voters were required to present one piece of photographic ID in order to cast a vote at the polling station
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Independent (politician)
An independent or nonpartisan politician is an individual politician not affiliated with any political party
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Traditional Unionist Voice
Traditional Unionist Voice (TUV) is a unionist political party in Northern Ireland.[4] The party was founded on 7 December 2007, from a split in the Democratic Unionist Party
Democratic Unionist Party
(DUP).[5] Its first and current leader is Jim Allister
Jim Allister
who, until 2009, sat as an independent Member of the European Parliament, having been elected for the DUP in 2004.[6][7] In the 2009 European elections Allister lost his seat when he stood as a TUV candidate
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Social Democratic And Labour Party
The Social Democratic and Labour Party
Social Democratic and Labour Party
(SDLP; Irish: Páirtí Sóisialta Daonlathach an Lucht Oibre) is a social-democratic[3][6][7] and Irish nationalist[7][8][9] political party in Northern Ireland. The SDLP currently has 12 MLAs in the Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
Assembly; but lost its three remaining Parliamentary seats in the 2017 general election. The SDLP party platform advocates Irish reunification, and the further devolution of powers while Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
remains part of the United Kingdom. During the Troubles, the SDLP was the most popular Irish nationalist party in Northern Ireland, but since the Provisional IRA ceasefire in 1994, it has lost ground to the republican party Sinn Féin, which in 2001 became the more popular of the two parties for the first time
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Green Party In Northern Ireland
The Green Party in Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
(Irish: Comhaontas Glas i dTuaisceart Éireann) is a green party in Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
which works in co-operation with green parties across Britain and Ireland, Europe and globally
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Alliance Party Of Northern Ireland
The Alliance Party of Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
(APNI) (Irish: Páirtí Comhghuaillíochta Thuaisceart Éireann; Ulster Scots: Alliance Pairtie o Norlin Airlann) is a liberal[7] and centrist[8] political party in Northern Ireland. It is Northern Ireland's fifth-largest party overall, with eight seats in the Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
Assembly. Founded in 1970 from the New Ulster Movement, the Alliance Party originally represented moderate and non-sectarian unionism. However, over time, particularly in the 1990s, it moved towards neutrality on the Union, and has come to represent wider liberal and non-sectarian concerns
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Ulster Unionist Party
The Ulster
Ulster
Unionist Party (UUP) is a unionist political party in Northern Ireland.[5] Having gathered support in Northern Ireland during the late-nineteenth and early-twentieth centuries, the party governed Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
between 1921 and 1972. It was supported by most unionist voters throughout the conflict known as the Troubles, during which time it was often referred to as the Official Unionist Party (OUP).[6][7] Between 1905 and 1972 its MPs took the Conservative whip at Westminster. It is currently the fourth-largest party in Northern Ireland, having been overtaken in 2003 by the DUP and Sinn Féin, and in 2017 by the SDLP. At the 2015 general election, the party won two seats in the House of Commons, Fermanagh and South Tyrone and South Antrim
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