Stormont


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Stormont

(ˈstɔːmənt)
n
(Placename) a suburb of Belfast: site of Parliament House (1928–30), formerly the seat of the parliament of Northern Ireland (1922–72) and since 1998 of the Northern Ireland assembly, and Stormont Castle, formerly the residence of the prime minister of Northern Ireland and since 1998 the office of the province's first minister
References in periodicals archive ?
THE widow of DUP founder Ian Paisley yesterday blamed the party for the power-sharing impasse at Stormont.
An Emporia medical practice has been bought by Stormont Vail Health.
Crisis talks led by the British and Irish governments are due to be held at Stormont.
Northern Ireland First Minister Peter Robinson (centre) at Stormont Parliament in Belfast, where he said there will be |no further routine meetings of the power-sharing Executive until the political crisis is resolved
The killings have overshadowed wider issues with the powersharing Executive at Stormont.
Warm-up matches: July 6: Nepal v Oman, Stormont, Belfast; PNG v Kenya, Bready, Co.
LEADERS in Northern Ireland have broken a political talks deadline as they continue to strive for a deal on a range of Stormont disputes.
In a deal cooked up between London, Washington and Dublin, all deaths prior to the coalition government in Stormont are to be regarded as dead cases unless the victims were police officers, soldiers or prison guards.
POLITICAL leaders must get out of Stormont and engage with their disillusioned grassroots, US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton said yesterday.
In Division One, The Thomas Wilson crashed to a heavy defeat against Stormont Main.
THE FUTURE of Stormont remained in the balance last night after Sinn Fein and the DUP agreed to meet again for more talks on Monday.
Drawing primarily on cabinet and departmental papers in government archives in Belfast, London, and Dublin, Rees (Omagh Academy) argues that when the Labour Party first took the reins of government in London in 1945, it could have nudged the Unionist Stormont government of Northern Ireland towards reforming its treatment of Catholics, particularly if such reform had been linked to the generous financial treatment enjoyed by Stormont during the years immediately following World War II.