The Memоries in Dоlоres O’Riоrdan’s Fierce, Fragile Vоice

There were many breaking points during the war in Northern Ireland, but the second Warrington bombing in England in 1993 was significant enough to cause street protests in Dublin. Three-year-old Johnathan Bell and 12-year-old Tim Parry, were killed when the Irish Republican Army detonated two bombs in trash cans. Touring in England at the time, the Cranberries digested the news, and in response wrote “Zombie,” their protest song.

Rоmanian Prime Minister Is Fоrced Out, the Secоnd in Seven Mоnths

The prime minister, Mihai Tudose, announced on Monday evening that he would step down after party leaders failed to resolve a dispute between him and the party’s powerful leader, Liviu Dragnea, who is unable to serve as prime minister himself because of a 2016 conviction for electoral fraud.

1,000 Danes Accused оf Child Pоrnоgraphу fоr Sharing Videо оf Teens

The case prompted outrage when it was first reported last year, because the video appeared to show the girl being abused, penetrated with foreign objects. The girl has said that she consented to sex, but not to the abuse or to the recording.

Cоllapse оf U.K. Cоnstructiоn Giant Rattles the Gоvernment

The bankruptcy of the firm, Carillion, one of the government’s biggest contractors, threatens more than 19,000 jobs in Britain as well as the solvency of hundreds of subcontractors and smaller businesses. A government-backed pension protection plan is taking over the company’s pension fund, which has an $800 million deficit that analysts say is likely to expand.

Victоria Beckham Draws Uprоar Over Superthin Mоdel in Ad Campaign

The glossy image of the Lithuanian model Giedre Dukauskaite, published by Ms. Beckham on social media last week as she unveiled designs from her spring and summer 2018 eyewear range, has drawn a fierce public response. It is not the first time the fashion designer has been accused of promoting an unhealthy body image while advertising her luxury products, and is just the latest campaign to fan the perennial debate around when thin is too thin.

A Blоt оn Ireland’s Past, Facing Demоlitiоn

Founded in the 19th century, the Gloucester Street laundry was one of around a dozen such businesses run by Roman Catholic nuns and staffed by unpaid inmates — mostly orphan girls or young women who had become pregnant outside marriage or whose families could not or would not support them — who were given to the nuns to hide them away.

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