The Irish Times – Daily English Newspaper

The Irish Times – Ireland Daily English Newspaper

The Irish Times is one of the leading English news media of Ireland and around the world in both print (daily) and online. The Irish Times published from Ireland.

The Irish Times covering latest English News/Article 24×7 live – Sports, Crime, Entertainment, Business, Politics, Education, Opinion, Social Media, Technology, Lifestyle, Health, Photo, Video, Travel, National, World etc.

The Irish Times is an Irish daily broadsheet newspaper launched on 29 March 1859. The editor is Paul O’Neill who succeeded Kevin O’Sullivan on 5 April 2017; the deputy editor is Deirdre Veldon. The Irish Times is published every day except Sundays. It employs 420 people. Though formed as a Protestant nationalist paper, within two decades and under new owners it had become the voice of British unionism in Ireland. It is no longer marketed as a unionist paper; it presents itself politically as “liberal and progressive”, as well as promoting neoliberalism on economic issues. The editorship of the newspaper from 1859 until 1986 was controlled by the Anglo-Irish Protestant minority, only gaining its first nominal Irish Catholic editor 127 years into its existence. The paper’s most prominent columnists include writer and arts commentator Fintan O’Toole and satirist Miriam Lord. The late Taoiseach Garret FitzGerald was once a columnist. Senior international figures, including Tony Blair and Bill Clinton, have written for its op-ed page. Its most prominent columns have included the political column Backbencher, by John Healy, Drapier (an anonymous piece produced weekly by a politician, giving the ‘insider’ view of politics), Rite and Reason (a weekly religious column, edited by Patsy McGarry, the ‘religious affairs’ editor) and the long-running An Irishman’s Diary. An Irishman’s Diary was written by Patrick Campbell in the forties (under the pseudonym ‘Quidnunc’); by Seamus Kelly from 1949 to 1979 (also writing as ‘Quidnunc’); and more recently by Kevin Myers. After Myers’ move to the rival Irish Independent, An Irishman’s Diary has usually been the work of Frank McNally. On the sports pages, Philip Reid is the paper’s golf correspondent. One of its most popular columns was the biting and humorous Cruiskeen Lawn satire column written, originally in Irish, later in English, by Myles na gCopaleen, the pen name of Brian O’Nolan (Brian Ó Nualláin) who also wrote books using the name Flann O’Brien. Cruiskeen Lawn is an anglicised spelling of the Irish words crúiscín lán, meaning ‘full little jug’. Cruiskeen Lawn made its debut in October 1940, and appeared with varying regularity until O’Nolan’s death in 1966.

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