Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

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alliswell
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by alliswell »

camroc1 wrote:
alliswell wrote:
camroc1 wrote:Demolitions starting on Ronans Tara Street development.

https://imgur.com/a/P7T3eV7
What's getting knocked exactly? Which buildings like?
The pub is all that's remaining in the corner block from Tara Street Station to the newish office building beside the IT offices. That newish building will be demoloshed as part of the Metro plams to forma new street level concourse between the metro and Tara Street DART station.

https://imgur.com/a/hQqR9kF
That's all I was concerned about. :thumbup:
Bowens
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by Bowens »

paddyor wrote:
Nolanator wrote:Any anecdotal stuff I've seen about it is in pain management for chronic conditions, rather than as an actual cure for the condition itself.

That said, there are a ridiculous number of products with CBD oil being pushed. I don't think there's much regulation around it yet. Read somewhere. Very vague as to whether most of the application/delivery mechanisms even work.
This guy made a fortune in the 20s sticking goat balls in people as a kind of viagra. Early version Alex Jones
https://open.spotify.com/episode/0vokz4SHGJzCPPvQvr8oaf

This fella started the essential oils craze. Both of them are pretend doctors.
https://open.spotify.com/episode/0b6dz1CndHVVsMoYGKRBD9

I bought CBD gum this weekend as it happens because I saw the USPGA are banning it on foot of concerns it might be PE and suspicion that Woods and Mickelson are taking it. I'm sitting exams and haven't noticed any change in mood or improvement in cognitive ability.
From a few days ago, this made me laugh: https://babylonbee.com/news/new-version ... -procedure

It’s all obviously a huge scam and I feel sorry for the people buying it, but not the people selling it.
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Uncle Fester
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by Uncle Fester »

themaddog wrote:
EverReady wrote:It's leylandi alright and we will do the clear. Spicy enough though we reckon. Could be cool though if we get the neighbours in on it. Going to have seatings areas and hammacls and pergolas blah blah. Thanks for the advice lads
I've 220m of the fúcking things. Will you clear mine when you're at it?
Get a chainsaw and start hacking away at them.
They make great firewood.
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Uncle Fester
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by Uncle Fester »

In other news, the Russians are playing silly buggers up north.
https://www.irishtimes.com/news/ireland ... -1.3935137
Nolanator
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by Nolanator »

Uncle Fester wrote:In other news, the Russians are playing silly buggers up north.
https://www.irishtimes.com/news/ireland ... -1.3935137
Pretty easy target, you'd have thought. Shouldn't take too much to wind up some people in either community and they'll just do the rest off their own bat.
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Duff Paddy
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by Duff Paddy »

Nolanator wrote:
Uncle Fester wrote:In other news, the Russians are playing silly buggers up north.
https://www.irishtimes.com/news/ireland ... -1.3935137
Pretty easy target, you'd have thought. Shouldn't take too much to wind up some people in either community and they'll just do the rest off their own bat.
Are you saying that nordies are a bit thick
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normilet
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by normilet »

Time for the annual car insurance hunt. Any particular provider jumping out recently as not being totally sh*t?

Currently with the AA, fully comprehensive, able to drive any other car, which suits me. They sent a renewal quote which was exactly 11 cent cheaper than last year, no accidents, no penalty points, no claims etc.

Edit: Right, just tried liberty insurance and for almost exactly the same cover, its half the price. Literally from about €1,000 to just over €540. Double checked the details I put in were correct, all fine. Something screwy there, can't be that random.

Image
Nolanator
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by Nolanator »

Duff Paddy wrote:
Nolanator wrote:
Uncle Fester wrote:In other news, the Russians are playing silly buggers up north.
https://www.irishtimes.com/news/ireland ... -1.3935137
Pretty easy target, you'd have thought. Shouldn't take too much to wind up some people in either community and they'll just do the rest off their own bat.
Are you saying that nordies are a bit thick
No thicker than people who believe that Trump is non-interventionist or that Brexit will allow the British people to take back control and solve the social ills in their country or that having the Healy-Raes in the Dáil is good for national policy. There are thick people everywhere.

There's probably more potential for emotional arguments in NI society than in other similar countries. People don't need to be convinced of stuff by a longer campaign of constant exposure to contrarian viewpoints etc. There's plenty of petrol already there, the shit stirrers just need to flick in the occasional match.
ticketlessinseattle
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by ticketlessinseattle »

Uncle Fester wrote:
themaddog wrote:
EverReady wrote:It's leylandi alright and we will do the clear. Spicy enough though we reckon. Could be cool though if we get the neighbours in on it. Going to have seatings areas and hammacls and pergolas blah blah. Thanks for the advice lads
I've 220m of the fúcking things. Will you clear mine when you're at it?
Get a chainsaw and start hacking away at them.
They make great firewood.
on this topic - I moved into our gaff last year - there's a dividing wall with our neighbours that will probably fall down soon. They've got a huge tree by the wall that has branches coming into our back garden and very close to windows in upstairs bedroom. Personally I'm not too bothered but missus next door has brought up with my missus about rebuilding the wall. We haven't discussed it with them but it'll come up at some point, I wouldn't put anything towards the costs until they did something about the tree - the roots of which are probably causing the wall to resemble a Kerry full back line (for Zappa if he's about)
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camroc1
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by camroc1 »

ticketlessinseattle wrote:
Uncle Fester wrote:
themaddog wrote:
EverReady wrote:It's leylandi alright and we will do the clear. Spicy enough though we reckon. Could be cool though if we get the neighbours in on it. Going to have seatings areas and hammacls and pergolas blah blah. Thanks for the advice lads
I've 220m of the fúcking things. Will you clear mine when you're at it?
Get a chainsaw and start hacking away at them.
They make great firewood.
on this topic - I moved into our gaff last year - there's a dividing wall with our neighbours that will probably fall down soon. They've got a huge tree by the wall that has branches coming into our back garden and very close to windows in upstairs bedroom. Personally I'm not too bothered but missus next door has brought up with my missus about rebuilding the wall. We haven't discussed it with them but it'll come up at some point, I wouldn't put anything towards the costs until they did something about the tree - the roots of which are probably causing the wall to resemble a Kerry full back line (for Zappa if he's about)
You are legally allowed to cut off any branches growing over/into your garden, provided you give your neighbour the branches (his property).
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Leinsterman
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by Leinsterman »

normilet wrote:Time for the annual car insurance hunt. Any particular provider jumping out recently as not being totally sh*t?

Currently with the AA, fully comprehensive, able to drive any other car, which suits me. They sent a renewal quote which was exactly 11 cent cheaper than last year, no accidents, no penalty points, no claims etc.

Edit: Right, just tried liberty insurance and for almost exactly the same cover, its half the price. Literally from about €1,000 to just over €540. Double checked the details I put in were correct, all fine. Something screwy there, can't be that random.

Image
I'm with 123. Worked out cheaper than Liberty for me by a couple of hundred euro.
It's not random but a lot is based on their risk profile and the cohorts of customers they want on their books.
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normilet
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by normilet »

Leinsterman wrote:
normilet wrote:Time for the annual car insurance hunt. Any particular provider jumping out recently as not being totally sh*t?

Currently with the AA, fully comprehensive, able to drive any other car, which suits me. They sent a renewal quote which was exactly 11 cent cheaper than last year, no accidents, no penalty points, no claims etc.

Edit: Right, just tried liberty insurance and for almost exactly the same cover, its half the price. Literally from about €1,000 to just over €550. Double checked the details I put in were correct, all fine. Something screwy there, can't be that random.

Image
I'm with 123. Worked out cheaper than Liberty for me by a couple of hundred euro.
It's not random but a lot is based on their risk profile and the cohorts of customers they want on their books.
Talked to AA, got it down to €820 from €1,000 for no real reason. Just copped that Liberty are having a flash sale this week which would explain why they're in the €550 range. Excellent.

Anyone else currently renewing should have a look.
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Leinsterman
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by Leinsterman »

normilet wrote: Talked to AA, got it down to €820 from €1,000 for no real reason. Just copped that Liberty are having a flash sale this week which would explain why they're in the €550 range. Excellent.

Anyone else currently renewing should have a look.
The reason they dropped it is because you rang them. They're still making margin.
Companies bank on people accepting the first price offered. You can be sure they're still making margin, even at the reduced price.
iarmhiman
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by iarmhiman »

Read this on the torygraph today.

Could this happen? It would be quite a bitter pill to swallow to keep an open border:
The Irish backstop was designed jointly by the EU and the Irish and British governments to protect against the return of an Irish border, but if it backfires by triggering a ‘no deal’ outcome, it will have become entirely self-defeating.

Because if ‘no deal’ becomes the default position of the British government, then Mr Varadkar can expect the choice to be framed between accepting the long-term risk of a ‘no deal’ - after a hunt for alternative arrangements fails or a putative time-limit expires - over the imminent chaos of a ‘no deal’ this year.

It is this trade-off that sees some EU member states speculating privately that Mr Varadkar might yet agree to a ‘time-limit’ to the backstop, as the pressure starts to bite in autumn. The Irish side remains adamant it will not budge.


Still, the EU are fully expecting Mr Johnson to put the heat on Mr Varadkar who - as his own central bank warned last week - faces a four percentage point drop in GDP in the first year of a ‘no deal’ and average incomes losses per head of Irish population estimated at €720 (£640) - seven times those of Germany.

The EU remains foursquare behind Dublin, but at the same time it is making very clear - as we report today - that in a ‘no deal’ it will expect Ireland to live up to its obligations as a member of the EU single market.

Mr Varadkar accepts these obligations, but in a ‘no deal’ is still presented with an invidious choice between erecting a trade border in Ireland, or diluting Irish single market status by accepting checks between Ireland and the Continent.

Mr Varadkar and the Commission prefer to skate over this hard choice, arguing instead that the British government must live up to the “letter and spirit” of the Good Friday Agreement and do what is necessary to avoid a land border.
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sewa
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by sewa »

iarmhiman wrote:Read this on the torygraph today.

Could this happen? It would be quite a bitter pill to swallow to keep an open border:
The Irish backstop was designed jointly by the EU and the Irish and British governments to protect against the return of an Irish border, but if it backfires by triggering a ‘no deal’ outcome, it will have become entirely self-defeating.

Because if ‘no deal’ becomes the default position of the British government, then Mr Varadkar can expect the choice to be framed between accepting the long-term risk of a ‘no deal’ - after a hunt for alternative arrangements fails or a putative time-limit expires - over the imminent chaos of a ‘no deal’ this year.

It is this trade-off that sees some EU member states speculating privately that Mr Varadkar might yet agree to a ‘time-limit’ to the backstop, as the pressure starts to bite in autumn. The Irish side remains adamant it will not budge.


Still, the EU are fully expecting Mr Johnson to put the heat on Mr Varadkar who - as his own central bank warned last week - faces a four percentage point drop in GDP in the first year of a ‘no deal’ and average incomes losses per head of Irish population estimated at €720 (£640) - seven times those of Germany.

The EU remains foursquare behind Dublin, but at the same time it is making very clear - as we report today - that in a ‘no deal’ it will expect Ireland to live up to its obligations as a member of the EU single market.

Mr Varadkar accepts these obligations, but in a ‘no deal’ is still presented with an invidious choice between erecting a trade border in Ireland, or diluting Irish single market status by accepting checks between Ireland and the Continent.

Mr Varadkar and the Commission prefer to skate over this hard choice, arguing instead that the British government must live up to the “letter and spirit” of the Good Friday Agreement and do what is necessary to avoid a land border.
We are already after hiring the border staff, no border is a work of fiction unless the Brits accept the WA
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by iarmhiman »

sewa wrote:
iarmhiman wrote:Read this on the torygraph today.

Could this happen? It would be quite a bitter pill to swallow to keep an open border:
The Irish backstop was designed jointly by the EU and the Irish and British governments to protect against the return of an Irish border, but if it backfires by triggering a ‘no deal’ outcome, it will have become entirely self-defeating.

Because if ‘no deal’ becomes the default position of the British government, then Mr Varadkar can expect the choice to be framed between accepting the long-term risk of a ‘no deal’ - after a hunt for alternative arrangements fails or a putative time-limit expires - over the imminent chaos of a ‘no deal’ this year.

It is this trade-off that sees some EU member states speculating privately that Mr Varadkar might yet agree to a ‘time-limit’ to the backstop, as the pressure starts to bite in autumn. The Irish side remains adamant it will not budge.


Still, the EU are fully expecting Mr Johnson to put the heat on Mr Varadkar who - as his own central bank warned last week - faces a four percentage point drop in GDP in the first year of a ‘no deal’ and average incomes losses per head of Irish population estimated at €720 (£640) - seven times those of Germany.

The EU remains foursquare behind Dublin, but at the same time it is making very clear - as we report today - that in a ‘no deal’ it will expect Ireland to live up to its obligations as a member of the EU single market.

Mr Varadkar accepts these obligations, but in a ‘no deal’ is still presented with an invidious choice between erecting a trade border in Ireland, or diluting Irish single market status by accepting checks between Ireland and the Continent.

Mr Varadkar and the Commission prefer to skate over this hard choice, arguing instead that the British government must live up to the “letter and spirit” of the Good Friday Agreement and do what is necessary to avoid a land border.
We are already after hiring the border staff, no border is a work of fiction unless the Brits accept the WA
For me if the choice is a border on the island or an open customs border to mainland Europe, it's the latter every time.
ticketlessinseattle
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by ticketlessinseattle »

iarmhiman wrote:
sewa wrote:
iarmhiman wrote:Read this on the torygraph today.

Could this happen? It would be quite a bitter pill to swallow to keep an open border:
The Irish backstop was designed jointly by the EU and the Irish and British governments to protect against the return of an Irish border, but if it backfires by triggering a ‘no deal’ outcome, it will have become entirely self-defeating.

Because if ‘no deal’ becomes the default position of the British government, then Mr Varadkar can expect the choice to be framed between accepting the long-term risk of a ‘no deal’ - after a hunt for alternative arrangements fails or a putative time-limit expires - over the imminent chaos of a ‘no deal’ this year.

It is this trade-off that sees some EU member states speculating privately that Mr Varadkar might yet agree to a ‘time-limit’ to the backstop, as the pressure starts to bite in autumn. The Irish side remains adamant it will not budge.


Still, the EU are fully expecting Mr Johnson to put the heat on Mr Varadkar who - as his own central bank warned last week - faces a four percentage point drop in GDP in the first year of a ‘no deal’ and average incomes losses per head of Irish population estimated at €720 (£640) - seven times those of Germany.

The EU remains foursquare behind Dublin, but at the same time it is making very clear - as we report today - that in a ‘no deal’ it will expect Ireland to live up to its obligations as a member of the EU single market.

Mr Varadkar accepts these obligations, but in a ‘no deal’ is still presented with an invidious choice between erecting a trade border in Ireland, or diluting Irish single market status by accepting checks between Ireland and the Continent.

Mr Varadkar and the Commission prefer to skate over this hard choice, arguing instead that the British government must live up to the “letter and spirit” of the Good Friday Agreement and do what is necessary to avoid a land border.
We are already after hiring the border staff, no border is a work of fiction unless the Brits accept the WA
For me if the choice is a border on the island or an open customs border to mainland Europe, it's the latter every time.
give us back the €30BN/€60BN we paid to bail out the German/French etc bondholders and we'll build the best wall every made, believe me....
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sewa
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by sewa »

iarmhiman wrote:
sewa wrote:
We are already after hiring the border staff, no border is a work of fiction unless the Brits accept the WA
For me if the choice is a border on the island or an open customs border to mainland Europe, it's the latter every time.
The border will be on the island, they have left slip plenty of times that they are preparing for it. Putting a customs border between us and Europe is unworkable
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Mullet 2
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by Mullet 2 »

Very simple.

Make absolutely no effort to check goods leaving the Republic. Make every effort to check goods entering the Republic and choke the kip.
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by iarmhiman »

sewa wrote:
iarmhiman wrote:
sewa wrote:
We are already after hiring the border staff, no border is a work of fiction unless the Brits accept the WA
For me if the choice is a border on the island or an open customs border to mainland Europe, it's the latter every time.
The border will be on the island, they have left slip plenty of times that they are preparing for it. Putting a customs border between us and Europe is unworkable
And then we join Schengen.
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sewa
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by sewa »

iarmhiman wrote:
sewa wrote:
iarmhiman wrote:
sewa wrote:
We are already after hiring the border staff, no border is a work of fiction unless the Brits accept the WA
For me if the choice is a border on the island or an open customs border to mainland Europe, it's the latter every time.
The border will be on the island, they have left slip plenty of times that they are preparing for it. Putting a customs border between us and Europe is unworkable
And then we join Schengen.
Joining Schengen could happen down the line but that makes the border permanent. I imagine they will keep it temporary for now and let reality sink in up North.
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camroc1
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by camroc1 »

Mullet 2 wrote:Very simple.

Make absolutely no effort to check goods leaving the Republic. Make every effort to check goods entering the Republic and choke the kip.
Which is what will happen if the UK doesn't reciprocate.

A week of chaos at Dover should bring them to some sense.
ticketlessinseattle
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by ticketlessinseattle »

camroc1 wrote:
ticketlessinseattle wrote:
Uncle Fester wrote:
themaddog wrote:
EverReady wrote:It's leylandi alright and we will do the clear. Spicy enough though we reckon. Could be cool though if we get the neighbours in on it. Going to have seatings areas and hammacls and pergolas blah blah. Thanks for the advice lads
I've 220m of the fúcking things. Will you clear mine when you're at it?
Get a chainsaw and start hacking away at them.
They make great firewood.
on this topic - I moved into our gaff last year - there's a dividing wall with our neighbours that will probably fall down soon. They've got a huge tree by the wall that has branches coming into our back garden and very close to windows in upstairs bedroom. Personally I'm not too bothered but missus next door has brought up with my missus about rebuilding the wall. We haven't discussed it with them but it'll come up at some point, I wouldn't put anything towards the costs until they did something about the tree - the roots of which are probably causing the wall to resemble a Kerry full back line (for Zappa if he's about)
You are legally allowed to cut off any branches growing over/into your garden, provided you give your neighbour the branches (his property).
Cheers....I,ll start digging up the roots tonight and fcuk them over the wall
ticketlessinseattle
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by ticketlessinseattle »

camroc1 wrote:
Mullet 2 wrote:Very simple.

Make absolutely no effort to check goods leaving the Republic. Make every effort to check goods entering the Republic and choke the kip.
Which is what will happen if the UK doesn't reciprocate.

A week of chaos at Dover should bring them to some sense.
That's what baffles me...what did they think was going to happen at Dover on April 2nd, will happen there on November 1st ?
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by Nolanator »

ticketlessinseattle wrote:Cheers....I,ll start digging up the roots tonight and fcuk them over the wall
Dig directly down on your side of the wall and hack the shit out of any roots that have grown across to your side. :thumbup:
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Uncle Fester
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by Uncle Fester »

iarmhiman wrote:Read this on the torygraph today.

Could this happen? It would be quite a bitter pill to swallow to keep an open border:
The Irish backstop was designed jointly by the EU and the Irish and British governments to protect against the return of an Irish border, but if it backfires by triggering a ‘no deal’ outcome, it will have become entirely self-defeating.

Because if ‘no deal’ becomes the default position of the British government, then Mr Varadkar can expect the choice to be framed between accepting the long-term risk of a ‘no deal’ - after a hunt for alternative arrangements fails or a putative time-limit expires - over the imminent chaos of a ‘no deal’ this year.

It is this trade-off that sees some EU member states speculating privately that Mr Varadkar might yet agree to a ‘time-limit’ to the backstop, as the pressure starts to bite in autumn. The Irish side remains adamant it will not budge.


Still, the EU are fully expecting Mr Johnson to put the heat on Mr Varadkar who - as his own central bank warned last week - faces a four percentage point drop in GDP in the first year of a ‘no deal’ and average incomes losses per head of Irish population estimated at €720 (£640) - seven times those of Germany.

The EU remains foursquare behind Dublin, but at the same time it is making very clear - as we report today - that in a ‘no deal’ it will expect Ireland to live up to its obligations as a member of the EU single market.

Mr Varadkar accepts these obligations, but in a ‘no deal’ is still presented with an invidious choice between erecting a trade border in Ireland, or diluting Irish single market status by accepting checks between Ireland and the Continent.

Mr Varadkar and the Commission prefer to skate over this hard choice, arguing instead that the British government must live up to the “letter and spirit” of the Good Friday Agreement and do what is necessary to avoid a land border.
It makes the usual mistake of assuming that all the blame for failure to reach a deal lies with everybody other than themselves.
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camroc1
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by camroc1 »

The CTA means there will be no problem with the movement of people across the border.

Irish customs will designate a number of road crossings for checking incoming freight,with strict penalties for those who try to avoid.

They will ignore freight going north.
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by ticketlessinseattle »

Nolanator wrote:
ticketlessinseattle wrote:Cheers....I,ll start digging up the roots tonight and fcuk them over the wall
Dig directly down on your side of the wall and hack the shit out of any roots that have grown across to your side. :thumbup:

:thumbup: I do see a potential downside to this but fcuk it.....
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anonymous_joe
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by anonymous_joe »

ticketlessinseattle wrote:
Nolanator wrote:
ticketlessinseattle wrote:Cheers....I,ll start digging up the roots tonight and fcuk them over the wall
Dig directly down on your side of the wall and hack the shit out of any roots that have grown across to your side. :thumbup:

:thumbup: I do see a potential downside to this but fcuk it.....
I wouldn't do that if I were you.
ticketlessinseattle
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by ticketlessinseattle »

anonymous_joe wrote:
ticketlessinseattle wrote:
Nolanator wrote:
ticketlessinseattle wrote:Cheers....I,ll start digging up the roots tonight and fcuk them over the wall
Dig directly down on your side of the wall and hack the shit out of any roots that have grown across to your side. :thumbup:

:thumbup: I do see a potential downside to this but fcuk it.....
I wouldn't do that if I were you.
too late.....top of the tree is now in my bedroom......showed that fcuker !
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Duff Paddy
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by Duff Paddy »

anonymous_joe wrote:
ticketlessinseattle wrote:
Nolanator wrote:
ticketlessinseattle wrote:Cheers....I,ll start digging up the roots tonight and fcuk them over the wall
Dig directly down on your side of the wall and hack the shit out of any roots that have grown across to your side. :thumbup:

:thumbup: I do see a potential downside to this but fcuk it.....
I wouldn't do that if I were you.
Is he not entitled to remove roots that have grown into his side of the boundary?
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anonymous_joe
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Post by anonymous_joe »

Neighbour disputes about tree encroachment are more hassle than they're worth.
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camroc1
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Post by camroc1 »

anonymous_joe wrote:Neighbour disputes about tree encroachment are more hassle than they're worth.
Are you saying that the Citizens Information Board is incorrect ?
Trees and hedges
You do not have a right to cut down such a tree without the consent of your neighbour. Overhanging trees or encroaching roots may be regarded as a nuisance and you are entitled to cut back the overhanging or encroaching branches or roots to the boundary line.
http://www.citizensinformationboard.ie/ ... 17_12.docx
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danthefan
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by danthefan »

camroc1 wrote:
anonymous_joe wrote:Neighbour disputes about tree encroachment are more hassle than they're worth.
Are you saying that the Citizens Information Board is incorrect ?
Trees and hedges
You do not have a right to cut down such a tree without the consent of your neighbour. Overhanging trees or encroaching roots may be regarded as a nuisance and you are entitled to cut back the overhanging or encroaching branches or roots to the boundary line.
http://www.citizensinformationboard.ie/ ... 17_12.docx
He should just play the old solicitor trick, 'how was I meant to know they were your roots?'
ticketlessinseattle
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by ticketlessinseattle »

anonymous_joe wrote:Neighbour disputes about tree encroachment are more hassle than they're worth.
and you call yourself a lawyer ?! I thought the MO was to create issues you didn't have and bill you to "solve" them. atta boy Cammy
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Floppykid
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by Floppykid »

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anonymous_joe
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by anonymous_joe »

camroc1 wrote:
anonymous_joe wrote:Neighbour disputes about tree encroachment are more hassle than they're worth.
Are you saying that the Citizens Information Board is incorrect ?
Trees and hedges
You do not have a right to cut down such a tree without the consent of your neighbour. Overhanging trees or encroaching roots may be regarded as a nuisance and you are entitled to cut back the overhanging or encroaching branches or roots to the boundary line.
http://www.citizensinformationboard.ie/ ... 17_12.docx
:lol:

You really are a moron.
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Duff Paddy
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by Duff Paddy »

These siptu striking healthcare peripheral workers are an utter disgrace. An illegal strike without going to through the labour court and they expect us to believe “it’s not about the money”. Vulnerable sick patients are going to suffer serious cancellations because of siptu playing their political games.
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camroc1
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by camroc1 »

Duff Paddy wrote:These siptu striking healthcare peripheral workers are an utter disgrace. An illegal strike without going to through the labour court and they expect us to believe “it’s not about the money”. Vulnerable sick patients are going to suffer serious cancellations because of siptu playing their political games.
I doubt the strike is illegal, as the unions assets could be at risk if it was.

I do agree that we need to look again at some of the legal rights that unions have.
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danthefan
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Re: Rugby NAMA thread Revisited Rugby

Post by danthefan »

Any of you have experience of replacing lead pipes in a house, I assume it's a massive ball ache? Requires digging up the front garden? Bought a c.100 year old house and got our water tested, when sitting in the pipes overnight it's 5 times the current legal limit and after flushing out the pipes it's over twice the limit. There's a recent enough extension on the back that has the mains tap and obviously doesn't have lead pipes but they mustn't have replaced the rest of the pipes when building it.
Last edited by danthefan on Wed Jun 26, 2019 9:55 pm, edited 1 time in total.
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