Limerick homes evacuated over undetonated grenade

first_imgNewsBreaking newsLimerick homes evacuated over undetonated grenadeBy Staff Reporter – October 17, 2017 4108 Linkedin Limerick Ladies National Football League opener to be streamed live WATCH: “Everyone is fighting so hard to get on” – Pat Ryan on competitive camogie squads Email TAGSarmyEODgrenadelimerick Previous articleNetwork gap between men and women discussed at Network Ireland Limerick eventNext articleNew electronic referral system to speed up medical appointments Staff Reporter Billy Lee names strong Limerick side to take on Wicklow in crucial Division 3 clash Facebook Printcenter_img Limerick’s National Camogie League double header to be streamed live Twitter The army bomb disposal unit were called to Limerick this evening.AN Investigation is underway in Limerick after an undetonated grenade was found in the city during the early hours of this Tuesday.Shortly after 1.30am this Tuesday morning, homes in the Pennywell area of Limerick city were evacuated following the discovery of a grenade near a home in the city.After Gardai were notified, the Cork based Explosive Ordinance Disposal team from the Irish Army were deployed to the scene.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Upon arrival, the team found that the grenade had failed to explode.An immediate cordon was set up and the neighbouring homes were evacuated for safety.A controlled explosion was carried out and some time after 3.15am, the are was declared safe and residents were allowed to return to their homes.Gardai in Limerick are now investigating the incident.See more Limerick news here Advertisement RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Predictions on the future of learning discussed at Limerick Lifelong Learning Festival WhatsApp Limerick Artist ‘Willzee’ releases new Music Video – “A Dream of Peace” last_img read more

Justice Ginsburg To Visit Notre Dame Next Month

first_imgJustice Ginsburg To Visit Notre Dame Next Monthwritten by IL StaffUnited States Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg is coming to the Notre Dame Law School next month, where she will talk with law students and speak at a public event.A release from the school says Ginsburg will hold a conversation with students on a variety of issues, which will be moderated by Jennifer Mason McAward, associate professor of law and director of the Center for Civil and Human Rights.Ginsburg will also hold an event with the University of Notre Dame community Sept. 12 at the Purcell Pavilion at the Joyce Center. She will engage in a dialogue about various issues with 7th Circuit Court of Appeals Judge Ann Claire Williams, a Notre Dame alumna and trustee.Ginsburg was nominated to the Supreme Court by President Bill Clinton and joined the Supreme Court in 1993. She worked as a law clerk and in academia after earning her law degree from Columbia Law School in 1959. President Jimmy Carter appointed her to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia in 1980.Tickets for the Sept. 12 event are available at or by contacting the Murnane Family Ticket Office at Purcell Pavilion at 574-631-7356. FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmailSharelast_img read more

Glendale on acquisition trail, following sales rise

first_imgGlendale Foods Group has reported a 40% year-on-year increase in sales and is planning further acquisitions – a year after it was formed out of the merger between Glendale Frozen Foods and sausage manufacturer Supreme Foods.The Salford-based group said that synergies between the different operations, the concentration of production on to one site, increased buying strength and expansion into new retail and foodservice markets had driven growth.A company statement said that acquisitions “form a large part of current plans for growth” and that it would be “actively seeking partnership opportunities and inviting discussions if there are potential acquisition deals to be negotiated”. The acquisition of some Medway Foods’ production assets in June had enabled it to add dumplings and baked cobblers to its range of food products.Chairman John Mortimer said: “Like every other food manufacturer, we find that escalating prices have impacted considerably on production, storage and distribution costs. Across the industry it’s clear that consolidation and further acquisitions are going to take place, if food suppliers are to survive.”He said the company was “open to discussions with industry producers, as part of the strategy to continue growing our business”.Glendale has recently developed the Great British Pudding Company into a retail brand, with new single-portion consumer packaging and it is now on the shelves of supermarkets, including Tesco, Netto and Booths. Meanwhile, its Concepts food development service has allowed the firm to diversify into catering dishes and cooked meal components, supplying pub and restaurant chains and con- venience meal producers.—-=== In Short ===== Japanese ingredients firm to open in China ==Bakery companies who have opened up in the growing Chinese market will have the chance to obtain local supplies of food emulsifiers, as the Japanese ingredients firm Mitsubishi-Kagaku Foods plans to open up its first factory in China by spring 2009. The company said it would mix emulsifiers with other food ingredients for use in breads and other bakery products.== Price rise survivor ==One country, Paraguay, is actually profiting from the global rise in commodity prices. With its subtropical climate, five harvests every 24 months and huge tracts of wheat-growing land, perhaps it’s no surprise that the landlocked South American nation has gained most from the economic turbulence, according to the International Monetary Fund.== Carrefour’s success ==The forays of French supermarket giant Carrefour into emerging markets are paying off. The world’s second-largest retailer saw its sales in Latin America rise by 41.8% and in Asia by 8% in the first six months of 2008. But it fared less well in France, which accounts for 40% of total sales, as revenue there rose only 1.2% over the same period.== Bars live up to claims ==Research in the US has shown that nutrition bars broadly do what they say on their labels. ConsumerLab tested the nutrient claims of 20 different bars and found them to be accurate. But it also warned of the presence of “unwanted ingredients” including saturated fat, total fat and sugar alcohols. Ted Cooperman, ConsumerLab president, said bars could be a “good occasional source of nutrients… for people on the go” but added that they “vary dramatically in their content”.last_img read more