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NO PROSECUTION INTO THE DEATH OF POPULAR YOUNG DONEGAL GAA STAR

first_imgThe late Conal GildeaThere will be no prosecution into the death of popular Ardara GAA player Conal Gildea, who died last year after falling into the River Liffey. The body of the late Conal Gildea was retrieved from Britton Quay, in Dublin’s city centre on April 29th, 2013. Gildea was a teenage sensation for Ardara, and is regarded as one of the most talented players the club ever produced.Gildea was employed as a plumber in Dublin at the time of his tragic death.At his inquest last year, the cause of death was determined as drowning, although the Gardaí were carrying out an investigation into issues of ‘supply’ that could lead to prosecution.However, at the Coroner’s Court yesterday Inspector Martin Mooney said a file had gone to DPP with instructions returned that there is to be no prosecution.The inquest was then adjourned for a full hearing on January 9th 2015.NO PROSECUTION INTO THE DEATH OF POPULAR YOUNG DONEGAL GAA STAR was last modified: October 18th, 2014 by Mark ForkerShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:Conal GildeacourtsdeathDPPinquestnewsProsecutionRiver Liffeytragiclast_img read more

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Watershed alliance others join to save lower Fisher Creek

first_imgclick to enlarge Surrounded by hundreds of subdivision homes and crisscrossed by miles of roads is Fisher Creek, a modest stream hidden among lush flora and tall trees and a vestige of what once was.The 4-mile-long waterway is one of a few bands of natural habitat along the increasingly urbanized boundary between Vancouver and Camas and one of just a handful of waterways that directly connects to the Columbia River in Clark County.But English ivy, reed canary grass, Himalayan blackberry and other invasive plants are threatening to squeeze out native species from the creek’s lower section. Now, the Vancouver Watershed Alliance — a local nonprofit — and a group of homeowner associations are working to push back the intruders and restore the locals.Officials with the alliance say improving the vegetation along the stream will preserve some of the shrinking urban native habitats for local animals and insects. The local plants better protect against erosion and provide shade to keep water clear and cold, both of which will benefit the Columbia River.“A river like the Columbia gets in bad shape because of the hundreds of places … like Fisher Creek that aren’t as clean as they could be,” said Tom Dwyer, a program coordinator for the alliance. “It’s the sum of the parts; basically, if you clean up your parts, then your main river system is going to improve.”last_img read more

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