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Illegal loan shark was claiming social welfare while making €150,000 profit

first_imgEmail Advertisement WhatsApp Twitter Facebook Printcenter_img NewsBreaking newsIllegal loan shark was claiming social welfare while making €150,000 profitBy admin – December 23, 2013 1083 Linkedin by Andrew CareySign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up [email protected] LOAN shark, who made €150,000 from moneylending and boasted to Gardaí that he never failed to collect a debt, was found to be claiming social welfare.Ray McInerney (38) of Rhebogue Hill, Rhebogue, Limerick pleaded guilty to illegal moneylending on dates between the January 1, 2010 and July 9, 2012.Limerick Circuit Court heard that McInerney, who was unemployed and claiming benefit, had “little difficulty in making threats of a serious nature”.Judge Carroll Moran was told that he loaned one customer €20,000 and demanded that €26,000 be repaid. The loan was repaid after the man took out a €7,000 credit union loan to clear the debt and he thought that would be the end of the matter.However, McInerney threatened the customer’s son with a “barrage of calls and texts” and threatened to kill or seriously harm him on November 5, 2011. He also pleaded guilty to persistently telephoning the victim on 49 occasions over a three week period.State prosecutor John O’Sullivan said the calls were “sinister and disturbing.”Detective Garda Pauraic O’Dwyer of Roxboro Garda Station said McInerney’s motivation for the persistent harassment was to exert control over his borrowers. Over €400,000 passed through his bank account between March 2005 and February 2012 when he was unemployed.During a Garda interview, he said that he never failed to collect on a loan and made about €150,000 in profit.€10,000 was seized from a bank account by the Criminal Assets Bureau and a “tick list” was found in a urinal in an en-suite bathroom at his house.Defence counsel Brian McInerney said that during the course of his lending, Ray McInerney had over 40 satisfied clients. He now wished to apologise and express his “deep regrets” for his actions.Sentencing was adjourned until January 17 to allow the court consider the matter. Previous articleMinister takes on challenge of ending homelessnessNext articleHungarian grandmother admits running Limerick brothel adminlast_img read more

Limerick Community College through to All Ireland Drama Final

first_imgTwitter Facebook Previous article#BREAKING CAB raids at Limerick and Dublin homesNext articleTargeted crackdown on Limerick dumping blackspots Staff Reporterhttp://www.limerickpost.ie SING OUT WITH STRINGS celebrates a decade of music with showcase performance Limerick students win trip to Brussels hosted by MEP Kelly Three Limerick students honoured to present their project in Dublin TAGSBriery gapDancing at LughnasaThomond Community CollegeTransition Year Linkedin Thomond Community College to hold its annual Multicultural Day Printcenter_img NewsLocal NewsLimerick Community College through to All Ireland Drama FinalBy Staff Reporter – February 23, 2018 1155 Thomond Community College Transition Year Drama Students.Thomond Community College’s transition year drama group have successfully qualified for the All Ireland Final of the Briery Gap drama festival 2018.The final will be held in Mullingar on the 3rd of March where the group will be showcasing their talents in a performance of Brien Friel’s Dancing at Lughnasa.The play centres around the five Mundy sisters (Kate, Maggie, Agnes, Rosie, and Christina), all unmarried, who live in a cottage outside of Ballybeg. All the drama takes place in the sisters’ cottage or in the yard just outside, with events from town and beyond being reported either as they happen or as reminiscence.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up The oldest, Kate played by Merit Admadasun, is a school teacher, the only one with a well-paid job. Agnes (Katie O’Connor) and Rose (Aisha Garba) knit gloves to be sold in town, thereby earning a little extra money for the household. They also help Maggie (Saoirse O’Sullivan) to keep house. Maggie and Christina (Temera Odhomor) have no income at all. Michael (Sadbh O’Riordan) is seven years old and plays in and around the cottage. All is quiet in the Mundy household until their uncle Father Jack (Tommy Kerrigan) arrives home from the missionaries in Uganda and Gerry Evans (Sage Kaya) seeks Christina’s hand in marriage.The play is directed by their teacher, Aidan O’Connell who said “It’s a pleasure to work with such a talented and enthusiastic group and I’m extremely proud of their achievement so far. The group is elated at their accomplishment and are rehearsing harder than ever in preparation for the final”More local news here. RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Limerick GAA stalwarts drive enthusiasm for Bus Éireann competition Email WhatsApp Advertisement Limerick event bridges gap between education and employmentlast_img read more

Former Queensland Governor Leneen Forde has listed her Gold Coast home for sale

first_imgFormer governor Leneen Forde is selling her Gold Coast property.FORMER Queensland Governor Leneen Forde has listed her Gold Coast property for sale.Ms Forde, served as the 22nd Governor of Queensland from 1992 until 1997.More from news02:37Purchasers snap up every residence in the $40 million Siarn Palm Beach Northless than 1 hour agoNew apartments released at idyllic retirement community Samford Grove Presented by Property records reveal the home, which was on a 478sq m block was previously listed as an owner with other family members but as of 1999 she was listed as the sole owner.According to CoreLogic the home will be auctioned on Saturday February 3 at 1am through Ray White Mermaid Beach.It’s listing describes it as a beachfront home with coastal views to Currumbin Alley Rock, Burleigh Headland and the Surfers Paradise skyline.It has a fully fenced yard and a swimming pool.There are four bedrooms and it is within walking distances of the surf life saving club.last_img read more

Jim Boeheim clarifies earlier statement, answers questions at Barnes Center sit-in

first_img Published on November 16, 2019 at 4:13 pm Contact KJ: [email protected] | @KJEdelman Facebook Twitter Google+ Jim Boeheim walked through the Barnes Center on Saturday afternoon wanting to show his support for protesters. He had pizza, after all.What he didn’t know was the weight of his words three days prior.After a game against Colgate on Wednesday, Boeheim spoke at length about the first of 10 reported hate crimes or bias-related incidents in the last two weeks — when racist graffiti was found on two floors in Day Hall targeted toward black and Asian people. “What happened in that situation, that could be one complete moron, could be a non-student, right?” the men’s basketball head coach said on Wednesday. “We don’t know. We can’t go and blame the whole university for what could be one or two people that are obviously not the kind of people that should be here.”Three days later, one protester asked a crowd of almost 50 people if they were hurt by Boeheim’s statement. More than half of the students in the Barnes Center lobby raised their hand.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“I need to know what I said,” Boeheim told the crowd. “I don’t understand what I said.”Since Tuesday morning at 10:30 a.m., students in the #NotAgainSU movement have protested in the form of a sit-in at the Barnes Center at The Arch, an estimated $50 million gym complex on campus that opened this semester. Protesters were there when Boeheim’s comments reached social media last Wednesday. And they berated him with questions on Saturday around 3 p.m. when he showed up promptly and spoke candidly to the crowd.Eva Suppa | Digital Design EditorBoeheim was confronted by Liam McMonagle, a #NotAgainSU protester and former Recognize Us participant, who asked the 44-year head coach question after question.Behind them were Elijah Hughes and Buddy Boeheim, who watched quietly. The Orange were scheduled to play Seattle four hours later in the Carrier Dome, but before, Boeheim asked the two if they wanted to tag along. “I went there kind of not having a floor to say what was going on,” Hughes said Saturday night. “But just trying to go in there … I support them 100%.”Members of the #NotAgainSU movement wanted to give Boeheim a list of demands during his visit, but he said he’d already seen them. Protesters then informed him the list was revised after numerous other hate crimes were reported over the past week. There have been 10 hate crimes or bias-related incidents on or near the SU campus reported in the last 10 days, directed toward black, Asian and Jewish people. Boeheim took a revised copy of the #NotAgainSU’s demands and skimmed it over. So did Hughes and Buddy. “First of all, I 100% support this group,” Boeheim told the crowd. “I don’t like the word ‘demands.’ I like ‘Let’s talk about it.’”The SU head coach told students multiple times that this isn’t the first time he’s been to protests around campus. Twice, he qualified his statements by saying, “I’ve been here for 57 years.” Boeheim attended SU as an undergraduate and graduate student and worked as an assistant coach. Boeheim voiced his support for Chancellor Kent Syverud, who had a one-hour question-and-answer session with protesters Friday afternoon. That came after Syverud said he “had to leave” on Tuesday, after addressing students for a couple of minutes.“Do I think he will listen? Yes,” Boeheim said of Syverud. “Will it be perfect? That’s going to take time.”Hughes and Buddy remained quiet behind their head coach. When asked if they’re allowed to talk, Boeheim said, “If they want to support this movement or any other movement, they are free.”#NotAgainSU organizers have not left the Barnes Center in three days. Corey Henry | Photo EditorHis answers were sometimes cut off — by McMonagle or other members of the crowd. At one point, a protester said they appreciated him coming and showing his support while apologizing for some of the questions they asked.“You don’t have to apologize for anything you’re doing,” Boeheim said. “What you’re doing is what you’re doing. This is how you invoke change.”But they didn’t want this to just be a photo opportunity. McMonagle asked, “How do we know this wasn’t a PR stunt?”“You don’t know me if (you think) I do PR,” Boeheim said. “I may be the worst PR guy in the country.”Boeheim brought the group of protesters boxes of pizza. With his recent comments and his Wednesday statement in mind, the group voted if they would accept his gift.They turned the pizza down, opting to donate it elsewhere. After Syracuse defeated Seattle in the Carrier Dome, Boeheim was asked what inspired his trip to the Barnes Center. He’d gone on a three-minute tirade on Wednesday, prompting a mixed reaction. Boeheim would do the same on Saturday night, commending the group despite their abrasive interaction.“I did not want to say anything that would in any way hurt their feelings or what they’re trying to do,” Boeheim said. “Because they have every right to feel that they need to do certain things.“Change. That’s what universities do.”— Senior staff writer Michael McCleary contributed reporting to this story Commentslast_img read more