News about the Irish & Irish American culture, music, news, sports. This is hosted by the Irish Aires radio show on KPFT-FM 90.1 in Houston, Texas (a Pacifica community radio station)

January 12, 2006

SF Calls For All-Island Currency

To Index of Monthly Archives
To January 2006 Index
To receive this news via email, click HERE.
No Message is necessary.

News About Ireland & The Irish

IO 01/12/06 SF Calls For All-Island Currency
SF 01/12/06 SF On All-Ireland Policing & Justice
UT 01/12/06 Blair Under Fire Over Stormontgate
IT 01/13/06 False Passport Abroad Serious Offence
IT 01/13/06 Corp Tax Should Rise To 17% - Sinn Féin
UT 01/12/06 Major Tried To Second Guess IRA
TE 01/12/06 John Bierman, RIP
IT 01/13/06 'Fair City' Actor Brendan Cauldwell Dies
ET 01/12/06 Plans For Four New Irish Wind Farms
EM 01/12/06 Documentary About Irish Baseball Premiers


SF Calls For All-Island Currency

12/01/2006 - 18:20:01

The euro should replace sterling as the currency in
Northern Ireland to pave the way for an all-Ireland
economy, it was claimed today.

Sinn Féin made the proposal in a draft Enterprise and
Job Creation policy document to be voted upon at the
party’s Ard Fheis next month.

Mitchel McLoughlin, who was a member of a Policy
Review Group that drafted the document, said having a
single currency would promote economic harmonisation
north and south of the border.

“The extension of the euro throughout the whole island
is part of the transition to an all-Ireland economy
with one tax regime and one currency,” said the Sinn
Féin general secretary.

“We believe that currency harmonisation is a necessary
step in paving the way for reunification and would
yield substantial benefits in terms of economic
development particularly for those communities in the
border region.”

The Sinn Féin policy document, which will be debated
at an internal party meeting on Saturday, calls for a
all-island bodies to encourage indigenous and overseas

It also recommends a harmonised 17.5% rate of
corporation tax north and south of the border.

An all-Ireland rail network, more north-south air
routes and a state oil and gas exploration company are
also proposed.


Sinn Féin To Host Conference On All-Ireland Policing
And Justice Vision

Published: 12 January, 2006

Sinn Féin will this weekend host an internal
conference in Belfast entitled ‘Developing an all-
Ireland vision for justice and policing‘.

The conference organised by Sinn Féin will be held in
the Balmoral Hotel on Saturday 14th January and will
feature a key note address by Sinn Féin spokesperson
on Policing and Justice issues Gerry Kelly along with
contributions from Sinn Féin TD Aengus O’Snodaigh and
a variety of outside groups and individuals.

Amongst those addressing the conference will be
academics Paul O’Mahoney (Trinity), Paddy Hilliard
(QUB) and Phil Scranton (QUB).

Speakers from the Irish Council for Civil Liberties
(ICCL), the Campaign for the Administration of Justice
(CAJ), the Irish Penal Reform Trust (IPRT) and an
expert on ethnic minority issues across the island
will also speak to the party members present.

Speaking today in advance of the event Sinn Féin
spokesperson on policing and justice Gerry Kelly said:

“This weekends conference will provide an opportunity
for party members both to take stock of the current
point of development in policing and to debate issues
of concern around policing and justice and also to
listen to contributions from outside experts and

“ Sinn Féin have a clear vision of the sort of rights
based society we want to see developed across the
entire island. Central to this is achieving the
highest standards in policing and justice. Civic
policing must prevail. Political detectives must go.
This is a requirement of a new beginning to policing.
These are issues which affect every citizen but given
the experience of republicans over the past thirty
years these issues become all of the more important to

“ This weekends conference is about more than a debate
around policing structures in the six counties. It is
about developing an all-Ireland approach to the issues
of policing and justice and developing a strategy to
drive forward that all-Ireland agenda.

“ The conference will allow Sinn Féin activists to
engage internally and with others on these issues and
set out principles and priorities for further policy
development in this area.” ENDS


Blair Under Fire Over Stormontgate

Tony Blair tonight faced new demands to disclose his
full involvement in discussions about dropping charges
against top Sinn Fein official-turned British agent
Denis Donaldson.

Ian Paisley`s Democratic Unionists challenged the
Prime Minister to issue an explanation after the
Solicitor General revealed he was consulted a year ago
on a case which provoked uproar in Belfast.

Mr Blair and cabinet colleagues held talks in January
2005 about the charges against three men accused of a
spy ring that toppled the Stormont power-sharing
regime, MPs were told.

The suspects included Denis Donaldson, one of Sinn
Fein President Gerry Adams most trusted aides, who was
outed in December as a police and MI5 agent.

Days before his 20-year career as an informer was
exposed all charges against Mr Donaldson and his co-
accused were dropped. The authorities announced
prosecution would not be in the public interest.

Mr Blair has since maintained he was not involved in
the decision to end the criminal case.

Solicitor General Mike O`Brien today confirmed,
however, the Prime Minister took part in earlier
discussions on whether continuing with the case was in
the public interest.

The high level discussions in January 2005, known as
the `Shawcross procedure`, also involved Foreign
Secretary Jack Straw, Home Secretary Charles Clarke
and then-Northern Ireland Secretary Paul Murphy.

Even though the Solicitor General emphasised no
ministers were consulted on the later decision to drop
the charges following new information from Chief
Constable Sir Hugh Orde in November, Democratic
Unionist MP Nigel Dodds claimed Mr Blair needed to
provided more answers.

The North Belfast representative, who had asked for
clarification, said: "What exactly is the truth about
what the Prime Minister knew about the abandonment of
the Stormontgate case?

"It seems that whilst Mr Blair is saying one thing
about his involvement in consultation before the case
was dropped, his Government colleagues are saying
something entirely different."

Mr Donaldson was arrested and charged after police
investigating an alleged republican espionage plot
raided Sinn Fein offices at the Northern Ireland
Assembly in October 2002.

The operation brought down the coalition government
and led to scores of prison officers being relocated
amid security fears.

Since Mr Donaldson`s unmasking the Government has been
under pressure to disclose all it knew about his work
as a mole.

But Mr O`Brien insisted only the Director of Public
Prosecutions for Northern Ireland and the Attorney
General were involved in the later discussions over
dropping the criminal case.

"So the Shawcross consultation took place earlier in
the year," he said.

"It was a separate issue which arose in November and
December which resulted in the Director of Public
Prosecutions for Northern Ireland taking a view after
consultations with the attorney general that the case
ought to be discontinued."

Yet Mr Dodds claimed that a full explanation had yet
to be given.

"What precisely is the truth?" he asked.

"Was Mr Blair consulted as the Solicitor General said
he was or was he not as he claims? Given the Prime
Minister`s track record of making misleading
statements on issues relating to Northern Ireland it
is easy to doubt the sincerity of Mr Blair`s answers."


Use Of False Irish Passport Abroad To Be Serious

Liam Reid, Political Reporter

The Government is to make it a serious criminal
offence to have or to use a false Irish passport while
abroad under plans for a major reform of passport
regulations which will take effect later this year.

Other offences, such as attempting to alter a passport
or making a false application, will also attract much
stiffer penalties under the legislation, with
potential lengthy jail terms and fines running into
tens of thousands of euro.

The new offences are included in a Bill which is to be
presented to the Government in two weeks' time by
Minister for Foreign Affairs Dermot Ahern.

The measures will regulate the passport system through
legislation for the first time.

Officials in the Department of Foreign Affairs have
denied any link between the legislation and recent
controversy surrounding allegations against former
journalist Frank Connolly and the cases of the
"Colombia Three".

The legislation has been prompted by the introduction
of biometric passports from next October, when new US
rules on biometric passports come into force.

From then, new passports will have to hold biometric
data for a person to enter the US on a visa waiver
programme. Machine-readable passports issued before
this date will also be acceptable, however.

There are no specific offences on the Irish statute
books relating to the use of false passports. Instead,
offences of tampering with a passport or of making a
false application are covered under laws relating to
theft and damage to property.

A person accused of such offences would be likely to
face a prosecution in the District Court as opposed to
a criminal trial in the Circuit Court.

Under current arrangements, a person cannot be tried
in this State for using a false passport in another

The new legislation, which will contain 12 sections,
will formalise in law all rules and regulations
relating to passports, including those covering
replacement of lost or stolen passports.

One section will also outline up to five separate
offences, including the sale of passports, forgery,
use of a false passport and possession and use abroad.

The level of penalties has yet to be finalised,
although similar legislation already introduced in
Australia and New Zealand stipulates jail terms of up
to 20 years and, in the case of Australia, fines of
$110,000 (€68,600).

Sources said that the legislation had been in
preparation from the beginning of last year.

© The Irish Times


Corporation Tax Should Rise To 17% - Sinn Féin

Mark Hennessy, Political Correspondent

Corporation taxes are not "punitive" and should rise
to 17 per cent as part of a wider programme of tax
reform, according to a major review by Sinn Féin of
its economic policies.

The existing 12.5 per cent rate in the Republic should
rise to 17.5 per cent, while Northern Ireland's rates
should be lowered to the same level to allow for the
development of an all-island economy.

"Sinn Féin challenges the view that the 26-county
State would not be competitive and the economic boom
would not have occurred but for the low level of
corporation tax, now less than half the EU average,"
said the party's discussion document.

Multinationals are "siphoning" €25 billion out of the
Republic's economy "which could have been used to
tackle the State's infrastructure deficit, to invest
in education, and training or to subsidise research
and development", the party said.

Low corporation tax imposes "hidden costs" on the
economy because it erodes the "ability of the State to
pay for public services, imposing a disproportionate
tax burden on the poor thus aggravating poverty, and
undermining R&D [ research and development] essential
to the economy's future.

"For these reasons, cutting corporation tax is not the
best way to create a favourable enterprise

"Sinn Féin will not reduce corporation tax or even
allow it to remain as minimal as at present.

"We will raise it, but in tandem with other measures
that create a supportive enterprise document," the
document states.

Urging that the economy should work for society, and
not the other way around, the discussion document said
poverty and inequality still persist North and South.

The document, prepared by a team led by the party's
national chairman, Mitchel McLaughlin, will be debated
this weekend at a party conference.

The final draft will be put before Sinn Féin's
Ardfheis next month, which will also debate the
party's revised health policies.

Accepting that the document alters long-held Sinn Féin
beliefs, the party chairman said it "accepts the day-
to-day realities" of the economy.

While acknowledging the influence of multinationals in
the Republic, Sinn Féin said €5 billion had been spent
on them since 1973 at the expense of native industry,
which should now be prioritised.

Accepting Sinn Féin's decision to accept the euro,
which it long opposed as part of an EU federation, the
document said the currency should be used on both
sides of the Border so that the island could have "one
tax regime and one currency".

"Despite our concerns regarding euro zone rules, we
believe that currency harmonisation is a necessary
step in paving the way for reunification," the
document stated.

Reversing the party's past attitudes to the business
community, the document said: "We want to work
together with visionary Irish entrepreneurs,
researchers, farmers, trades unions and others to
build a new republican ethos for Irish business -
business that can be socially responsible, have a
sense of social solidarity and that sees social
investment as a benefit," said the document.

Condemning the lack of training and education offered
to workers in the Republic, Sinn Féin said the
Republic did not even feature in the top 10 in Europe
for training.

The Government knew for "10 to 15 years" that the
textile industry was going to quit Ireland but no
preparations were put in place to prepare workers in
Donegal for the change, said Cllr Pádraig
MacLochlainn, one of those who has worked on the new
economic policy document.

Pointing favourably towards the Nordic example, the
party said these countries had shown that a country
can be competitive internationally and yet have high-
quality public services, paid for by high tax rates.

Sinn Féin economic policies: main points

Corporation tax should rise by 5 per cent

Euro should become the currency for Northern Ireland

Extra borrowing should be spent on infrastructure

All-Ireland rail network should be created, including
direct Dublin/Derry link, Western Rail corridor

Accelerated road construction from Dublin to Derry and

PPPs should not be used to fund motorways

Aer Lingus, Bus Éireann and Iarnród Éireann are all
profitable, and should not be privatised.

Tax incentives for firms carrying out R&D

Extra funds should be made available for business

End to self-regulation by professions

Colleges should build local relationships with

Extra investment for community-run social projects.

© The Irish Times


Major Tried To Second Guess IRA

Former Prime Minister John Major today revealed how he
tried to second guess the IRA.

He was in charge when the Provisionals bombed Downing
Street and Canary Wharf - either side of the 1994
ceasefire which he helped negotiate as part of the
developing Northern Ireland peace process.

Mr Major recalled his own experiences of trying to
bring peace to the province as he urged politicians to
strip away old prejudices and think afresh in a bid to
defeat terrorism.

The ex-Conservative leader said: "To combat radicalism
we must remove grievances, cut away resentment.

"By doing so we undercut the message of hate that
fuels radicalism.

"That will not always be a comfortable thing to do,
for at times it will mean trying to see things from
the perspective of the terrorist.

"I remember how uneasy I felt as Prime Minister, when
I spent many hours trying to think myself into the
mind of the Provisional IRA.

"What I had to do then others must do now - but on a
much wider scale."

Mr Major`s seven years in Downing Street coincided
with a number of developments which put Northern
Ireland on the path to peace.

But he also had to cope with the problems of the past
as sectarian violence continued to blight the province
and mainland Britain.

In 1991, a year after he replaced Margaret Thatcher,
the IRA launched an audacious mortar bomb attack on
Downing Street which narrowly missed the building
while the Prime Minister and other ministers were

One of the high points of Mr Major`s time in Number 10
came in 1993 when the Downing Street declaration was

The move, which committed Britain and Ireland to
seeking a joint solution to the Northern Ireland
problem, was announced after it emerged the IRA and
British Governments had been holding secret talks for
three years.

In August 1994 the IRA announced a "complete cessation
of military operations".

The following year the two Governments announced they
had set up an international commission under former US
Senator George Mitchell to address the decommissioning

But in 1995 the IRA ended its 17-month ceasefire by
bombing Canary Wharf in London, killing two men and
causing millions of pounds of damage.

Mr Major, writing in the Spectator magazine, said at
times it was difficult to see how there could be an
end to the war on terror.

"It is depressing beyond belief but it forces us to
face the reality: in Palestine, as elsewhere,
political progress remains the only way forward," he

"And that progress requires greater understanding of
what drives the terrorists; we must think ourselves
into the minds of the gunmen and bombers.

"Denouncing terrorists is all very well, and
politically safe, but to save lives it may sometimes
be necessary to engage with terrorists as well."


John Bierman, RIP

(Filed: 13/01/2006)

John Bierman, who has died aged 76, made his name with
a brilliant on-the-ground report on Bloody Sunday in
1972; he later became a successful author of
historical and biographical books on subjects from
Napoleon III to Alamein.

Hired as a reporter by the BBC in the 1960s, Bierman
already had some experience as a foreign correspondent
when he was ordered to Bogside in Londonderry to cover
what was supposed to be a Catholic civil rights

Despite being ordered to get out, Bierman and his crew
stayed. "Minutes later," he recalled, "we and other TV
crews were incapacitated by CS gas, fired by the
security forces during a tense confrontation with
demonstrators throwing stones and insults.

Police water cannons opened up, putting the
demonstrators to flight - knocking out of action all
TV cameras but our own.

"Then into view, crouching low and waving a blood-
soaked white handkerchief, came a dog-collared priest,
Father Daly, who later became Bishop of Derry. Behind
him were two men carrying a third - a youth, whose
chest was covered in blood. I had little doubt he was
mortally wounded."

Bierman filed a 13-minute report live to camera in the
midst of the bloodshed. It later won an award at the
Cannes film festival.

John Bierman was born on January 26 1929 into an East
End Jewish family, the only child of Richard Bierman,
an antique dealer, and his wife Beatrice. They took
little interest in him, so young John was brought up
by his grandparents.

At the age of 11 he was evacuated to the countryside
during the Blitz, an experience which he saw as a
wonderful adventure. Despite an erratic education (he
attended some 15 schools), he acquired a love of

Following National Service with the Royal Marines,
Bierman became a print journalist, and after a spell
on a provincial newspaper in Stoke on Trent, he took
passage on a cattle boat to Canada, where he was to
spend two years working on newspapers.

Returning to London in the mid 1950s, he married his
first wife, Alice, with whom he had two children. He
worked for a time for the Daily Express, but, restless
in London, took up an offer to set up and edit The
Nation, a newspaper owned by the Aga Khan which was
based in Kenya.

In the early 1960s he moved to Trinidad to manage a
chain of newpapers for the Thomson Corporation.

On returning to London he joined the BBC and soon
built a reputation as a rough diamond, decked out in a
sheepskin jacket or wrinkled safari suit, reporting
from trouble-spots around the world: Northern Ireland,
Biafra, Israel (the Yom Kippur War) and Pakistan (the
Indo-Pakistan war).

In Rawalpindi he met and fell in love with Hilary
Brown, a reporter from Canada, who was once described
by a colleague as "a lady journalist who looks like
Aphrodite and talks like Ernest Hemingway".

They later married, and Bierman successfully ran a
World Service bureau in Tehran until he offended the
Shah, who expelled him.

Abandoning the life of a foreign correspondent,
Bierman had more time to concentrate on his book-
writing ambitions. His first great success was the
best-selling biography of the Swedish diplomat Raoul
Wallenberg, who saved up to 100,000 Hungarian Jews in
Budapest in 1945.

After a spell as foreign editor of Macleans magazine
in Canada, where his wife became an established TV
anchorwoman, the pair moved to Cyprus, using it as a
base from which to patrol the Middle East.

Bierman wrote well-received biographies of Napoleon
III and Henry Stanley, the African explorer. More
recently, in collaboration with Colin Smith, another
Cyprus-based veteran correspondent, he published
Alamein and Fire in the Night, the story of General

Failing health dogged Bierman's later years. After
suffering kidney failure he was saved from death or
life on a dialysis machine by his son, then a student
at Durham university, who donated one of his kidneys
to save his father in 2002.

Bierman, who died on January 4 in Paphos, Cyprus, is
survived by his wife, their son and a daughter and a
son from his first marriage.


'Fair City' Actor Brendan Cauldwell Dies

Fiona Gartland

Actor Brendan Cauldwell died in Dublin yesterday at
the age of 83. Best known for his role as Pascal
Mulvey in RTÉ soap Fair City, Cauldwell died at home
in Dundrum.

He is survived by his wife Maureen, and their three
children Luke, Shauna and Ciara.

Born in 1922, he joined Radio Éireann in 1955 and
became a member of its repertory company. He
contributed to the broadcast of more than 3,000
productions on radio, including the 32-hour broadcast
of Ulysses in 1982.

He also made many television appearances, including as
Hennessy in the RTÉ production of Strumpet City. He
joined Fair City in 1996 playing a former soldier who
worked behind the bar in McCoy's pub. His last
performance was broadcast in May 2004, when his
character left Carrigstown for a new life in New

Many tributes were paid to the actor yesterday.
Veteran actress Anna Manahan said that he had
"incredible reality on stage".

Lorelei Harris, editor of features and drama on RTÉ
Radio 1, said that his death was a passing of a very
particular era in radio history in Ireland. "The
importance of the repertory in his lifetime cannot be
overestimated," she said. "His presence will be missed
by his many friends in the radio community."

© The Irish Times


Airtricity Unveils Plans For Four New Irish Wind Farms

Brian Trought
Epoch Times Ireland Staff Jan 11, 2006

Renewable energy company Airtricity announced on
Wednesday that it is set to build four new wind farms
in Ireland that will double the amount of renewable
energy it supplies to the national grid.

The new sites, according to Airtricity, in Tournafulla
and Knockastanna in Co Limerick, Richfield in Co
Wexford and Bindoo in Co Cavan will supply a total of
110 MW of power and is seen as an important boost for
renewable energy at a time of uncertainty for gas and
oil supplies.

The wind turbines are part of a one hundred and thirty
million euro development and are the first built by
the company in Ireland for two years.

Eddie O'Connor, chief executive of Airtricity said
that the wind farms would help develop an indigenous
energy supply for Ireland.

"At a time when energy supply, shortages and
increasing costs are dominating headlines both at home
and abroad, this is a timely boost for our customer
base in Ireland.

"For the last number of years we have stressed the
importance of developing our own indigenous energy
supply and today's announcement will almost double the
capacity that Airtricity will be feeding into the
National Grid," said O'Connor.

"It is more obvious now that we cannot be held hostage
to fortune and rely on imported energy and fuel
sources to power our expanding economy.

"The wind conditions here are the best in Europe and
we must maximise its potential for the benefit of

Airtricity is a world generator and supplier of green
electricity. The company currently supplies renewable
electricity to over fifty thousand commercial
customers in the island of Ireland and is developing
wind farms in the Republic of Ireland, Northern
Ireland, Scotland, England, and the United States. It
currently has wind farms operating in Donegal, Sligo,
Cavan, Wicklow, Fermanagh and Ardrossan, Scotland.


Boru Vodka Brings The Emerald Diamond To Theaters
Across The Country: Documentary Film About Baseball In
Ireland Premiers

The documentary film, The Emerald Diamond,
chronicles the history of baseball in Ireland which
dates back to the early 1990s. The Emerald Diamond is
producer/director John Fitzgerald's first foray into
documentary filmmaking. An Irish-American, Fitgerald
turned his passion for baseball and his pride in his
Irish heritage into a moving and compelling film. Boru
Vodka, a product of Ireland, brings this film to
theaters across the country.

New York, NY (PRWEB) January 12, 2006 -- Castle Brands
announced today that one of its one of its leading
brands, Boru Vodka, will sponsor the premier tour of
the documentary film, The Emerald Diamond, in theaters
across the country starting in March.

The Emerald Diamond chronicles the history of baseball
in Ireland, which dates back to the early 1990s. At
that time, a group of friends began playing informal
“pickup” games on rugby and football fields throughout
Dublin. Some of them had lived in America, others had
played in Ireland’s co-ed softball league, but all of
them dreamed of representing Ireland in the European
Baseball Championships. The Emerald Diamond is the
inspiring story of the determination, passion and true
grit needed to enable a fledgling team to bring home
the Bronze Medal in the 2004 European Championships.

The Emerald Diamond is producer/director John
Fitzgerald’s first foray into documentary filmmaking.
An Irish-American, Fitzgerald turned his passion for
baseball and his pride in his Irish heritage into a
moving and compelling film.

Boru Vodka, the leading vodka from Ireland, will bring
The Emerald Diamond on a 20-city tour beginning in
March. The tour will cross the country through the
opening of the baseball season. After each premier,
guests will be invited to attend an after-party at a
nearby pub where Fitzgerald will discuss the film, the
players and baseball. Players from the Irish National
Baseball team will participate at some events.

“The Emerald Diamond was a natural for a Boru Vodka
sponsorship,” said Roseann Sessa, vice president
marketing and public relations for Castle Brands.
“Ireland opened its first baseball fields in 1998 and
Boru Vodka was launched in the US that same year.
America has given the world baseball and Ireland has
given the world a first-class vodka. Boru Vodka and
baseball in Ireland have both come a long way in a
short period of time. We are delighted to support John
and The Emerald Diamond.”

Cities on the tour include: New York, Boston,
Providence, Baltimore, Cleveland, Washington DC,
Chicago, Kansas City, Seattle, San Francisco, Los
Angeles, San Diego, Phoenix, Austin, Dallas, Houston,
Denver, Milwaukee and Atlanta. More cities may be
added. See attachment for complete schedule or log on
to . Tickets can be purchased at the box
office or by logging on to .

More about Boru Vodka:

Boru Vodka was named after Brian Boru, the first high
king of Ireland. Boru is made with pure Irish spring
water and is quadruple distilled for smoothness and
filtered through ten feet of charcoal for purity. BORU

More about Castle Brands, Inc:

Castle Brands is an emerging developer and global
marketer of premium branded spirits within four
growing categories of the spirits industry: vodka,
rum, Irish whiskey and liqueurs/cordials. Currently,
the Castle Brands’ portfolio includes Boru™ Vodka,
Gosling’s Rum®, Sea Wynde® Rum, Knappogue Castle®
Irish Single Malt Whiskey, Clontarf® Irish Whiskey,
Celtic Crossing Liqueur®, Pallini® Limoncello,
Peachcello and Raspicello and Brady’s Irish Cream®.

More about John Fitzgerald:

The Emerald Diamond is Fitzgerald’s first feature
film. The project began when Fitzgerald decided to try
out for Ireland’s National Baseball Team. After four
months of training and learning the story of Irish
baseball via e-mails from the coaching staff,
Fitzgerald was declared ineligible to receive Irish
citizenship due to a technicality. Rather than walk
away, he decided to use his professional experience to
chronicle the story of Irish baseball on the big

For more information on Castle Brands and a complete
press kit on the film and the tour, contact:

Roseann Sessa
Vice President – Marketing & Public Relations
Castle Brands Inc.
570 Lexington Avenue
New York, New York 10022
Phone: 800-882-8140
To schedule an interview with John Fitzgerald,

# # #

To receive this news via email, click HERE.
No Message is necessary.
To January 2006 Index
To Index of Monthly Archives
Comments: Post a Comment

<< Home

This page is powered by Blogger. Isn't yours?