Two arrested following sudden death of a man in Coleraine

first_img 75 positive cases of Covid confirmed in North RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Twitter Man arrested on suspicion of drugs and criminal property offences in Derry By News Highland – March 1, 2014 Facebook Gardai continue to investigate Kilmacrennan fire Main Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Tuesday May 25th Police in Coleraine are investigating the sudden death of a 46-year-old man in the early hours of this morning.The man was found at a house on the Strand Road in the town at 03.50. He was subsequently taken to hospital with head injuries however was pronounced dead a short time later.Two people have been arrested in relation to the incident and are assisting police with their inquiries.Anyone who was in the Strand road area in the early hours of this morning is asked to contact the police. Pinterest Pinterest Google+center_img WhatsApp Two arrested following sudden death of a man in Coleraine Google+ 365 additional cases of Covid-19 in Republic Facebook Previous articlePeople flock to Donegal to see the Northern LightsNext articleJohn Downey cancels homecoming event in Donegal News Highland Further drop in people receiving PUP in Donegal News WhatsApp Twitterlast_img read more

OIS releases study abroad decisions

first_imgAntsy students are dreaming of Big Ben, the Colosseum and the Parthenon this week in the wake of Friday’s release of study abroad decisions from the Office of International Studies (OIS) for the 2012-2013 academic year. Kathleen Opel, director of OIS, said her department is “as excited as ever” for next year’s class of international scholars. “We’ve given our decision, and now [students] need to either confirm that they’re going to accept or decline the offer,” Opel said. “If that’s the case, then we’re able to offer that spot to somebody else. “ Opel said OIS received a total of 1,535 applications from 1,005 students. Out of the 1,005 students who applied, 754 were accepted into a study abroad program for next year, she said. Out of these 754 accepted students, Opel said 721 were admitted to their first choice program. Additionally, 245 students were waitlisted for study abroad programs. Opel said she has seen an increase in the popularity of English language programs such as London, Dublin and Perth, making them more competitive for students to get into. “Specifically the programs that we have in English tend to be those that can suit the needs of business, science, engineering and Arts and Letters students,” Opel said. “There is a growing number of business students, and because of that growth in the College of Business, where they do not have a language requirement, more of those students are gravitating toward programs where language is not a requirement.” Opel also said spring programs are more popular overall than those in the fall “by a very small margin.” The number of applicants remained relatively stagnant from last year’s numbers. Last year, 1,011 students applied for study abroad programs during the academic year and 780 students were initially accepted. Waitlisted students should not lose hope, Opel said, because some students do choose not to attend the program in which they have been accepted. Opel’s advice to waitlisted students is “be patient and be optimistic.” “We will stay in touch with [waitlisted] students and let them know at what point we’ve pretty much filled capacity and don’t see any more changes coming,” Opel said. Opel added accepted students should begin to think about what is required of them before they travel abroad. OIS will offer pre-departure programs in the coming months for students studying abroad during the fall 2012 semester, but she said they should work on obtaining a passport and familiarizing themselves with safety and security measures as soon as possible. “By the time [students studying abroad] leave campus, they should have a pretty good grounding of what to expect when they get there,” she said. Sophomore Matt Hayes said he is already gearing up to spend the spring 2013 semester in Bologna, Italy. A Program of Liberal Studies and Italian major, Hayes said he hopes to become fluent in Italian during his time abroad. “I chose Bologna for the opportunity to become fluent and study at an actual Italian university,” he said. Hayes also plans to spend Easter at the Vatican. However, he said he is most looking forward to the food. “Bologna is called ‘La Grassa,’ meaning ‘the Fat One.’ It is the food capital of Italy,” Hayes said. “I’m excited to eat my way through Italy.” Sophomore Margeaux Prinster will spend the spring 2013 semester in Rome. As an anthropology major with a peace studies minor, Prinster said she is fascinated by the archeological value of Rome. “I’m really interested in archeology, and Rome is an awesome place to be for that because you’re basically living in ancient Rome with a modern twist,” she said. Prinster added she also wants to travel beyond Rome. “I’m most excited about travelling and seeing everything,” Prinster said. “I really, really want to go skiing in the Alps.”last_img read more

Are Couples Getting Married too Young?.

first_img Share Share Sharing is caring! LifestyleRelationships Are Couples Getting Married too Young?. by: – May 7, 2011 677 Views   no discussionscenter_img Scarily-high divorce statistics show that nearly 50% of marriages end in divorce, and that 60% of all couples who marry between the age of 20 and 25 divorce. This leads to a few questions: Are we not taking marriage seriously enough? Are couples getting married too young?As we grow up, most of us are taught that marriage is a stable union between two people who are deeply committed to each other and to building a life together. It is a wonderful journey for two people to embark on – and this is true. Marriages should be full of love, companionship, trust, support and laughter.However, when we are young and developing is also the time to be free to develop fully as individuals – to pursue a career choice, to travel, to be independent. These are things which you can do in a couple, obviously, but will definitely be limited once you start a family. When we are younger and in our 20s, sometimes we don’t have a strong sense of who we are as an individual. This makes it easy sometimes to lose ourselves in our relationship. Most couples who marry young face divorce because of emotional immaturity and limited life experiences.A couple who started as 16-year-old high school sweethearts may feel that marriage is the next step in their early 20s. While this can work, it is also important to recognize that some issues may arise. For example, if you have not dated around because you have always been with the same person since high school, you may find yourself wanting to meet new people or to learn what it’s like to be with other people as you grow older. It is important to date around — that way, you can really appreciate your partner when you learn that the grass is not greener on the other side.It is also important to have financial security. Weddings can be expensive, and things like buying a home and starting a family require significant amounts of money. When we are younger, we can get around without spending much money, but once you are committed to being with someone else, it is important you are both financially stable. There is nothing worse than fighting about money, or living from paycheck to paycheck. It can build resentment or lead to stress and can cause a strain on relationships. As we get older, we learn how to budget and how to finance the personal lifestyle we’ve grown accustomed to, making it easier to manage money. As crass as it may sound, financial dependence can be a huge relationship strain on couples.If you look at what a commitment marriage is, you should never want to rush into it. Divorce is hard. All breakups are, but divorce can become a lot messier, especially if there are children involved. There should never be a rush to get married. Yes, it is a wonderful step, a declaration of love to and for each other, but it does not protect you from infidelity, it does not provide more security, and it cannot help salvage a relationship. It is a serious commitment and should not be entered into lightly. When we are still young and evolving so much as individuals, it may be better to save the next step of marriage until we are older, more mature and stable both financially and emotionally, both individually and as a couple.By Davina Dummer, BounceBack Editorial Staff Share Tweetlast_img read more

Dubai Desert Classic: Dominant Bryson DeChambeau wins in record fashion

first_imgBryson DeChambeau romped to victory at the Dubai Desert Classic on Sunday, setting a new tournament record of 24 under par.The American held a narrow one-shot lead over defending champion Li Haotong entering the final round at the Emirates Golf Club, but he carded a superb eight-under 64 to finish seven strokes clear of Matt Wallace. An eagle at the par-five 10th and another birdie at the next got him going again, and even the disappointment of a bogey at the 12th was swiftly forgotten with gains at 13 and 14.He claimed the outright record with a birdie at the 17th, by which time the destination of the trophy had long been decided.MISSION ACCOMPLISHED Bryson DeChambeau wins the #ODDC19 by seven shots with a tournament record score of 24 under par. pic.twitter.com/AImrAiAD7f— The European Tour (@EuropeanTour) January 27, 2019Three-time champion Ernie Els, whose first triumph at this event came 25 years ago, carded 71 to finish tied for 13th on 14 under. Li had triumphed 12 months ago on 23 under, but even matching that feat this time around would not have been enough for the Chinese, who could only make a 71 as he finished in a five-way tie for third on 16 under, alongside the likes of former champions Sergio Garcia and Alvaro Quiros, and Ian Poulter.DeChambeau got off to a flying start, making birdies at each of the first three holes before cooling off with six pars to finish his front nine. Related News Farmers Insurance Open: Justin Rose ties 54-hole record to take lead into final roundlast_img read more