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SPORTS
February 16, 1995 | THE INQUIRER STAFF
A soccer game between England and Ireland in Dublin was called off 28 minutes into the first half yesterday after English fans began tearing up wooden seats and throwing them at fans below them after Ireland scored a goal. More than 40 fans were arrested and 20 people were hospitalized, one of them for a fractured skull. The incident at Lansdowne Road stadium, in England's first road game in 15 months, could affect whether England will be allowed to host next year's European Championship, as scheduled.
SPORTS
September 16, 1986 | By BILL FLEISCHMAN, Daily News Sports Writer Compiled from staff and wire reports
Chip Greenberg did not start for the Wildwood Aces this summer, even though Lefty Ervin, his coach at La Salle, was coaching the United States Basketball League team. "Othell Wilson (of the University of Virginia) and Stewart Granger (of Villanova) were our starting guards," Greenberg said. "After a while, Geoff Arnold (of St. Joseph's) and I started playing more. But I told Lefty he shouldn't worry, that I could handle sitting. " Greenberg, who averaged nine points a game for the Aces, will not be sitting around this fall.
NEWS
June 17, 1991 | The Inquirer Staff Contributors to this report include Reuter and Associated Press
Hollywood star Julia Roberts, whose marriage to actor Kiefer Sutherland was set for Friday, flew to Ireland over the weekend to get away from it all. "I am here for a quiet break and I don't really want too many people to know about it," the star of Pretty Woman told reporters. "I need a rest. I am sick," said 23-year-old Roberts, who looked pale and drawn. The bash of a wedding was called off early last week. Gossipteers have been yapping that Sutherland was allegedly having an affair with a stripper.
NEWS
November 28, 2012 | By Aubrey Whelan, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Sean Owen O'Neill Jr., the Chester County man who absconded after violating the terms of his parole on a DUI charge, has fled to Ireland, county authorities said Wednesday. O'Neill served jail time this year after crashing his vehicle into a house in 2011 while intoxicated. In 2006, he shot and killed his best friend at an underage drinking party, was tried as a juvenile, and was sentenced to a residential treatment program. After serving a short prison term on the DUI offense, he was required to wear a SCRAM alcohol monitor, but officials lost contact with him this month after he tested positive for alcohol and drugs, a violation of his parole.
NEWS
June 19, 2012 | By Frances D'Emilio, Associated Press
VATICAN CITY - Pope Benedict XVI told Irish Catholics on Sunday it was a mystery why priests and other church officials abused children entrusted in their care, undermining faith in the church "in an appalling way. " By describing the decades of child abuse in Catholic parishes, schools and church-run institutions and parishes in Ireland as a "mystery," the pontiff could further anger rank-and-file faithful in Ireland. Benedict commented on the scandals of sexual abuse and cover-ups by church hierarchy in a prerecorded video message for an outdoor Mass attended by 75,000 Catholics, many from overseas, in Ireland's largest sports stadium.
NEWS
June 7, 2011 | Associated Press
GENEVA - A United Nations panel has urged Ireland to investigate allegations that for decades women and girls sent to work in Catholic laundries were tortured. The panel said the government failed in its obligation to oversee the nun-run laundries "where it is alleged that physical, emotional abuses and other ill-treatment were committed. " It has asked for compensation for the victims. Human rights groups say young women were abused after being sent to the so-called Magdalene Laundries, a network of 10 workhouses that operated in Ireland from the 1920s to the mid-1990s.
BUSINESS
January 14, 1990 | By Valerie Reitman, Inquirer Staff Writer
Intel Corp. debated for a long time whether to build a factory in Europe. Each year, the California maker of computer chips put its fanciful notion on hold. Until last year, that is. Swayed by the $750 million annual harvest it reaped in Europe, as well as by the approaching breakdown of trade barriers between European nations in 1992, the company decided it should wait no longer to establish a European operation to manufacture computers and computer chips. After narrowing the site choices to a half-dozen nations, the company bypassed its largest European markets - West Germany, France and England - and instead chose Ireland, a bit player in the huge European computer market.
SPORTS
August 4, 2009 | By Joe Juliano INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Officials based at the Royal & Ancient Golf Club of St. Andrews announced yesterday the selection of 10 players for the Great Britain/Ireland team that will compete against the United States in the Walker Cup matches Sept. 12 and 13 at Merion Golf Club. Among the players named by the R&A Walker Cup selection committee were Wallace Booth, 24, and Gavin Dear, 25, both of whom helped lead Scotland to the Eisenhower Trophy awarded to the winner of last year's World Amateur Team Championship in Australia.
SPORTS
June 6, 2002 | Daily News Wire Services
Amid all the eyes opened to the surprising U.S. win over Portugal, Ireland grabbed some attention too yesterday, with its last-minute goal for a 1-1 tie with Germany. The Germans seemed set to be the first team to advance to the second round, but Robbie Keane knocked home a backheaded pass from Niall Quinn after a long pass from Steve Finnan. Keane celebrated with cartwheels as hundreds of Ireland fans cheered wildly in the stands at Ibaraki, Japan. Ireland coach Mick McCarthy said, "We threw men forward and it paid off. I think we were the better side.
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