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Armagh, Banbridge And Craigavon District
Coordinates: 54°21′04″N 6°29′31″W / 54.351°N 6.492°W / 54.351; -6.492 Armagh
Armagh
City, Banbridge and Craigavon Irish: Ard Mhacha, Droichead na Banna agus Creag Abhann Ulster Scots: Airmagh, Bannbrig an CraigavonDistrictSovereign state United KingdomConstituent country Northern IrelandStatus DistrictIncorporated 1 April 2015Government • Type District council • Body Armagh, Banbridge and Craigavon
Armagh, Banbridge and Craigavon
District CouncilPopulation • Total 199,693 • Rank 2nd of 11Time zone GMT (UTC0) • Summer (DST) BST (UTC+1)Website http://www.armaghbanbridgecraigavon.org/ Armagh
Armagh
City, Banbridge and Craigavon is a local government district in Northern Ireland
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Geographic Coordinate System
A geographic coordinate system is a coordinate system used in geography that enables every location on Earth to be specified by a set of numbers, letters or symbols.[n 1] The coordinates are often chosen such that one of the numbers represents a vertical position, and two or three of the numbers represent a horizontal position
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Banbridge (district)
Coordinates: 54°21′04″N 6°16′01″W / 54.351°N 6.267°W / 54.351; -6.267 Banbridge
Banbridge
DistrictArea 453 km2 (175 sq mi)  Ranked 15th of 26District HQ BanbridgeCatholic 32%Protestant 62.0%Country Northern IrelandSovereign state United KingdomEU Parliament Northern IrelandList of places UK Northern Ireland Banbridge
Banbridge
was a local government district in Northern Ireland. The district was one of 26 council areas formed on 1 October 1973, following the implementation of the Local Government Act (Northern Ireland) 1972. The headquarters of the council were in the town of Banbridge
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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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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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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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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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Secretary Of State For Northern Ireland
Lord Lieutenant of Ireland Governor of Northern IrelandInaugural holder William WhitelawFormation 24 March 1972Website www.nio.gov.uk/Northern IrelandThis article is part of a series on the politics and government of Northern IrelandExecutiveExecutive CommitteeFirst MinisterVacantdeputya First MinisterVacantCivil Service Government departments 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
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Shaun Woodward
Shaun Anthony Woodward (born 26 October 1958) is a British politician who was the Labour Member of Parliament (MP) for St Helens South from 2001 to 2015. He served in the cabinet from 28 June 2007 to 11 May 2010 as Secretary of State for Northern Ireland. Following the 2010 general election, Woodward was the Shadow Secretary of State for Northern Ireland until 7 October 2011, when he was replaced by Vernon Coaker. A former television researcher and producer, Woodward began his political career in the Conservative Party. He was elected in 1997 as a Conservative MP for Witney, but joined Labour in 1999.Contents1 Early life 2 Member of Parliament2.1 Defection to the Labour Party 2.2 In government 2.3 In Opposition3 Personal life 4 Works 5 References 6 External linksEarly life[edit] Woodward was educated at Bristol
Bristol
Grammar School, an independent day school, followed by Jesus College, Cambridge, where he studied English literature
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Irish Language
The Irish language
Irish language
(Gaeilge), also referred to as the Gaelic or the Irish Gaelic language,[5] is a Goidelic
Goidelic
language (Gaelic) of the Indo-European language family originating in Ireland
Ireland
and historically spoken by the Irish people. Irish is spoken as a first language by a small minority of Irish people, and as a second language by a larger group of non-native speakers. Irish has been the predominant language of the Irish people
Irish people
for most of their recorded history, and they have brought it with them to other regions, notably Scotland
Scotland
and the Isle of Man, where Middle Irish gave rise to Scottish Gaelic
Scottish Gaelic
and Manx respectively
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Lough Neagh
Lough Neagh
Lough Neagh
(pronounced /ˌlɒx ˈneɪ/, lokh nay) is a large freshwater lake in Northern Ireland. It is the largest lake by area in the British Isles, with a surface area of 151 square miles (392 square kilometres). It supplies 40% of Northern Ireland's water.[3][4] Its main inflows are the Upper River Bann
River Bann
and River Blackwater, and its main outflow is the Lower River Bann
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River Bann
The River
River
Bann (Irish: an Bhanna, from ban-dea, meaning "goddess";[1] Ulster-Scots: Bann Wattèr[2]) is the longest river in Northern Ireland, its length, Upper and Lower Bann combined, being 129 km (80 mi). However, the total length of the River
River
Bann, including its path through the 30 km (19 mi) long Lough Neagh
Lough Neagh
is 159 km (99 mi). Another length of the River
River
Bann given is 90 mi.[3] The river winds its way from the southeast corner of Northern Ireland[4] to the northwest coast,[5] pausing in the middle to widen into the enormous Lough Neagh
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County Down
County Down
County Down
is one of six counties that form Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
in the northeast of the island of Ireland.[3][4] Along the southeast shore of Lough Neagh, it covers an area of 2,448 km² (945 sq mi) and has a population of 531,665. It is also one of the thirty-two traditional counties of Ireland
Ireland
and is within the province of Ulster. It borders County Antrim
County Antrim
to the north, the Irish Sea
Irish Sea
to the east, County Armagh to the west, and County Louth
County Louth
across Carlingford Lough
Carlingford Lough
to the southwest. In the east of the county is Strangford Lough
Strangford Lough
and the Ards Peninsula. The largest town is Bangor, on the northeast coast
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County Armagh
County Armagh
Armagh
(named after its county town, Armagh) is one of six counties that form Northern Ireland. Adjoined to the southern shore of Lough Neagh, the county covers an area of 1,326 km²[4] and has a population of about 174,792
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City Status In The United Kingdom
City status in the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
is granted by the monarch of the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
to a select group of communities: as of 2014[update], there are 69 cities in the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
– 51 in England, six in Wales, seven in Scotland
Scotland
and five in Northern Ireland.[1] The holding of city status gives a settlement no special rights other than that of calling itself a city. Nonetheless, this appellation carries its own prestige and, consequently, competitions for the status are hard fought. The status does not apply automatically on the basis of any particular criteria, although in England and Wales
England and Wales
it was traditionally given to towns with diocesan cathedrals
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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
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