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Sunningdale Agreement
The Sunningdale
Sunningdale
Agreement was an attempt to establish a power-sharing Northern Ireland Executive and a cross-border Council of Ireland. The Agreement was signed at Sunningdale Park located in Sunningdale, Berkshire, on 9 December 1973.[1] Unionist opposition, violence and a loyalist general strike caused the collapse of the Agreement in May 1974.Contents1 Northern Ireland Assembly 2 Power-sharing Executive 3 Council of Ireland 4 Reaction to the Agreement 5 Collapse of the Agreement 6 Legacy 7 See also 8 References 9 External linksNorthern Ireland Assembly[edit] On 20 March 1973, the British government published a white paper which proposed a 78-member Northern Ireland Assembly, to be elected by proportional representation
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Government Of Ireland Act 1920
The Government of Ireland
Ireland
Act 1920 (10 & 11 Geo. 5 c. 67) was an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom. The Act's long title was "An Act to provide for the better government of Ireland"; it is also known as the Fourth Home Rule Bill or (less accurately) as the Fourth Home Rule Act. The Act was intended to establish separate Home Rule institutions within two new subdivisions of Ireland: the six north-eastern counties were to form "Northern Ireland", while the larger part of the country was to form "Southern Ireland"
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Trinity College, Dublin
Coordinates: 53°20′40″N 6°15′28″W / 53.3444°N 6.2577°W / 53.3444; -6.2577 Trinity
Trinity
CollegeColáiste na TríonóideUniversity of Dublin                             Full nameThe College of the Holy and Undivided Trinity
Trinity
of Queen Elizabeth near Dublin[1] Irish: Coláiste Thríonóid Naofa Neamhroinnte na Banríona Eilís gar do Bhaile Átha Cliath[2] Latin
Latin
name Collegium Sanctae et Individuae Trinitatis Reginae Elizabethae juxta Dublin[3]Motto Perpetuis futuris temporibus duraturam (Latin)[4]Motto in English It will last into endless future times[4]Founder Elizabeth I of England
Elizabeth I of England
and IrelandEstablished 1592Named for The Holy Trinity Trinity
Trinity
College, Cambridge[5]Sister colleges St
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Berkshire
Berkshire
Berkshire
(/ˈbɑːrkʃər/, abbreviated Berks, in the 17th century sometimes spelled Barkeshire as it is pronounced) is a county in south east England, west of London
London
and is one of the home counties. It was recognised by the Queen as the Royal County of Berkshire
Berkshire
in 1957 because of the presence of Windsor Castle, and letters patent were issued in 1974.[2][3] Berkshire
Berkshire
is a county of historic origin and is a home county, a ceremonial county and a non-metropolitan county without a county council. The historic boundary to the north of Berkshire
Berkshire
follows the River Thames, from Buscot
Buscot
to Old Windsor
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British Prime Minister
The Prime Minister
Prime Minister
of the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
is the head of Her Majesty's Government in the United Kingdom. The Prime Minister
Prime Minister
(informally abbreviated to PM) and Cabinet (consisting of all the most senior ministers, most of whom are government department heads) are collectively accountable for their policies and actions to the Monarch, to Parliament, to their political party and ultimately to the electorate. The office is one of the Great Offices of State
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Taoiseach
The Taoiseach
Taoiseach
(/ˈtiːʃəx/ ( listen),[2] pl. Taoisigh /ˈtiːʃi/; Irish: [ˈt̪ˠiː.ʃəx]) is the prime minister, chief executive and head of government of Ireland
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Oliver Napier
Oliver
Oliver
is a given name
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Irish Government
The Government of Ireland
Government of Ireland
(Irish: Rialtas na hÉireann) is the cabinet that exercises executive authority in the Republic of Ireland. The Constitution of Ireland
Constitution of Ireland
vests executive authority in a government which is headed by the Taoiseach, the head of government. The government is composed of government ministers, all of whom must be members of the Irish parliament. The Taoiseach
Taoiseach
must be nominated and approved by the Dáil Éireann, the lower house of the Oireachtas, the Irish legislature. Following the Dáil's nomination, the President of Ireland appoints the Taoiseach
Taoiseach
to his role. The President also appoints members of the government, including the Tánaiste, the deputy head of government, on nomination of the Taoiseach
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Communiqué
A message is a discrete unit of communication intended by the source for consumption by some recipient or group of recipients. A message may be delivered by various means, including courier, telegraphy, carrier pigeon and electronic bus. A message can be the content of a broadcast. An interactive exchange of messages forms a conversation. One example of a message is a communiqué (pronounced /kəˈmjuːnɪkeɪ/), which is a brief report or statement released by a public agency.Contents1 Roles in human consumption 2 In computer science 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksRoles in human consumption[edit] In communication between humans, messages can be verbal or nonverbal:A verbal message is an exchange of information using words. Examples include face-to-face communication, telephone calls, voicemails, etc. A nonverbal message is communicated through actions or behaviors rather than words, e.g
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Prime Minister Of Northern Ireland
The Prime Minister of Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
was the head of the Government of Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
between 1921 and 1972. No such office was provided for in the Government of Ireland Act 1920,[1] however the Lord Lieutenant,[2] as with Governors-General in other Westminster Systems such as in Canada, chose to appoint someone to head the executive even though no such post existed in statute law. The office-holder assumed the title Prime Minister to draw parallels with the Prime Minister of the United Kingdom
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D'Hondt Method
The D'Hondt method[a] or the Jefferson method is a highest averages method for allocating seats, and is thus a type of party-list proportional representation. The method described is named in United States after Thomas Jefferson, who introduced the method for proportional allocation of seats in the United States
United States
House of Representatives in 1791, and in Europe after Belgian mathematician Victor D'Hondt, who described it in 1878 for proportional allocation of parliamentary seats to the parties. There are two forms: closed list (a party selects the order of election of their candidates) and an open list (voters' choices determine the order). Proportional representation
Proportional representation
systems aim to allocate seats to parties approximately in proportion to the number of votes received. For example, if a party wins one-third of the votes then it should gain about one-third of the seats
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United Ireland
United Ireland
Ireland
(also referred to as Irish reunification)[1][2][3] is the proposition that the whole of Ireland
Ireland
should be a single sovereign state.[4][5] At present, the island is divided politically; the sovereign state of
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Internment
Internment
Internment
is the imprisonment or confinement[1] of people, commonly in large groups, without trial. The term is especially used for the confinement "of enemy citizens in wartime or of terrorism suspects".[2] Thus, while it can simply mean imprisonment, it tends to refer to preventive confinement, rather than confinement after having been convicted of some crime. Use of these terms is subject to debate and political sensitivities.[3] Interned persons may be held in prisons or in facilities known as internment camps
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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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Parliament Of Northern Ireland
The Parliament of Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
was the Home Rule legislature of Northern Ireland, created under the Government of Ireland Act 1920, which sat from 7 June 1921[1] to 30 March 1972, when it was suspended with the introduction of Direct Rule. It was subsequently abolished under the Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
Constitution Act 1973. The Parliament of Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
was bicameral, consisting of a House of Commons with 52 seats, and an indirectly elected Senate with 26 seats
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Dáil Éireann
Government (57)     Fine Gael
Fine Gael
(50)      Independent Alliance (5)      Independent (2) Confidence and supply (44)     Fianna Fáil
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