OBITUARY Daniel M Malonson 28

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first_imgWILMINGTON, MA — Daniel M. Malonson, age 28, a life-long resident of Wilmington, passed away unexpectedly on December 7, 2018.Daniel was born on November 7, 1990 in Stoneham, MA; he was the cherished son of Michael G. and Lorraine (Slowe) Malonson. Daniel was raised in Wilmington and graduated from Wilmington High School in 2009. He was an avid athlete who played several sports while growing up but his favorite was playing football for the Wilmington Wildcats.After graduating, Daniel went to work in the family business as a Mechanic for Business Repairs Unlimited. He specialized in working with heavy equipment a trade he learned from his dad.Daniel was known to be “adventurous” and a bit of a dare devil; he was an extreme snow skier who chased after black diamond trails. Daniel also loved to be out in the woods or on a trail riding his dirt bike and looked forward to the time he spent with his family at Lovell Lake in New Hampshire where he enjoyed wake boarding and water skiing.Daniel was a “great kid” with a quick wit and great sense of humor who loved his family and friends with all his heart; he will forever be loved and deeply missed by all.Daniel was the cherished son of Lorraine (Slowe) Malonson & her partner Paul Biase and Michael Malonson & his wife Laurie all of Wilmington, beloved brother of Matthew Malonson and Carlie Malonson both of Wilmington, Danielle Piazza, Amy Fennelly, Bryan Fennelly and the late Christopher Fennelly all of Reading, and Dillon and Danielle Biase of Wilmington. Dear grandson of Joanne & the late Joseph Slowe of Medford and Michael & Rosalie Malonson of Windham, NH. Daniel is also survived by many aunts, uncles, cousins and friends.Family and friends will gather for Visiting Hours at the Nichols Funeral Home, 187 Middlesex Ave. (Rte. 62), Wilmington, on Monday, December 17th from 4:00-8:00 p.m. A Celebration of Life will take place on Tuesday, December 18th at 10:00 a.m. in the Calvary Christian Church, 47 Grove St., Lynnfield, MA.In lieu of flowers, donations in Daniel’s memory may be made to the Massachusetts Association for Mental Health, 50 Federal St., Boston, MA 02110.Daniel M. Malonson(NOTE: The above obituary is from Nichols Funeral Home.)Like Wilmington Apple on Facebook. Follow Wilmington Apple on Twitter. Follow Wilmington Apple on Instagram. Subscribe to Wilmington Apple’s daily email newsletter HERE. Got a comment, question, photo, press release, or news tip? Email You To Our Sponsor:Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… RelatedOBITUARY: Dennis M. Fitzgerald, 67In “Obituaries”OBITUARY: Donald R. Donahue, 80In “Obituaries”OBITUARY: Raymond E. Piretti, Jr., 81In “Obituaries”last_img

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A team of academics, based in University College London, are starting a new project that hopes to investigate how a border poll could be designed, held and implemented. With Brexit and fears over a hard border raising the prospect of a united Ireland, Irish, British and Northern Ireland academics are working together to consider how a border poll could be conducted. A report, expected in 12 months, will draw on a range of experts from the fields of constitutional law, conflict resolution and political science. The project is being led from University College London’s Constitution Unit, which specialises on research into constitutional reform. It will look beyond simply how a border poll would be conducted in Northern Ireland, but also at what kind of constitutional change might be necessary in Ireland too. While the project is still in its early stages, it will examine whether Ireland might need to hold more than one referendum – such as one before negotiations on a united Ireland and one following such negotiations. In 1998, both Ireland and Northern Ireland approved the Good Friday Agreement in simultaneous votes.‘Timely’“We have seen an extraordinarily badly designed referendum process in relation to Brexit,” Dr Alan Renwick, the leader of the project and an expert on referendums and elections at University College London, told “This makes getting the process right in Northern Ireland particularly important.”Renwick said that there was something of a reluctance to start thinking about the issue of a unity referendum. “Both UK and Irish politicians are reluctant to encourage this process in the short term and to talk about it,” he said. By Dominic McGrath Image: Brian Lawless/PA Archive/PA Images 52 Comments Taoiseach Leo Varadkar and DUP leader Arlene Foster in Dublin in 2017. Image: Brian Lawless/PA Archive/PA Imagescenter_img Short URL Share94 Tweet Email4 Taoiseach Leo Varadkar and DUP leader Arlene Foster in Dublin in 2017. A British university has launched a major project investigating the practicalities of a united Ireland University College London is working with Irish universities on the project. There has been a recognition that these issues do need to be thought about. A referendum could happen. It could be required. Going into that blindly would not serve anyone’s interests.Renwick does hope, however, that politicians will decide to give their views as part of the process.In Ireland, academics from both Trinity College Dublin and University College are involved. From the North, staff from Queen’s University Belfast and Ulster University will also contribute to the project, which has received funding from the British Academy.David Kenny, an expert on constitutional law in Trinity, said that the project was “timely”.Ireland’s experience of citizens’ assemblies is expected to feed into the project, which will consider everything from how a border poll would be triggered to how ballot papers will be designed in the event of a referendum. Both Kenny and his colleague Dr Oran Doyle, who is also involved in the project, worked on citizens’ assemblies in Ireland ahead of the Eighth Amendment referendum. “We have that experience and both of us are interested in the role of citizen assemblies in framing constitutional questions,” Kenny said. However, he warned that such bodies should not be seen as “quick fixes” for addressing complex policy questions. While acknowledging that the project might face some opposition, especially from unionist communities, Kenny said that the questions couldn’t be ignored.  British Prime Minister Tony Blair, US Senator George Mitchell and Taoiseach Bertie Ahern after the Good Friday Agreement was signed. 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Les orques ne pourront porter plainte pour esclavage contre leurs parcs aquatiques

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