CRUINNIÚ POIBLÍ DO MHNÁ TÍ IN IONAD NAOMH PÁDRAIG, DOBHAR

first_imgIs cúis áthais dó Choiste Bainistíocht Ionad Naomh Pádraig, a fhógrú go bhfuil cainteanna déthaobhach agus pleanáil cuimsitheach ar siúl le tamall, idir Coiste Bainistíocht an Ionaid agus baill ó Chóiste Stiúrtha, Coláiste na bhFiann, a bhfuil suim láidir léirithe acu, cúrsa Gaeilge de chuid Coláiste na bhFiann a bhunú i nDobhar, le linn samhradh na bliana seo chugainn.Tá Coláiste na bhFiann ar an t-eagraí is mó Coláistí Gaeilge in Éirinn, le corradh is leathchéad bliain de thaithí, i reáchtáil agus i soláthar cúrsaí Gaeilge do óige na tíre, bliain i ndiaidh na bliana.Creideann muid ins an Ghaeilge, tá muinín láidir againn as an aos óg agus anuas ar seo, tá muid bródúil as ár dteanga agus as oidhreacht ársa ár sinsear. Tuigeann muid an fíor thábhacht a bhaineann le beart fiúntach a dhéanamh i leith, cothú ‘s caomhnú na Gaeilge, agus ar an bhonn sin, is mian linn tabhairt faoin dúshlán úr seo anois, lena chinntiú, go ndéanfar an aos óg a spreagadh leis an Ghaeilge a thógáil, mar aon le iad a mhúnlú, i labhairt agus i líofacht na Gaeilge. Beidh muid ag lorg ionad lóistín do, ar a laghad céad (100) scoláirí Gaeilge, fá choinne samhradh an bliana 2014. Ba mhaith linn cuireadh a thabhairt do mhná tí, ar mhaith leo lóistín a chur ar fáil agus scoláirí Gaeilge a choinneáil, chuig cruinniú poiblí a bhéas ar siúl in Ionad Naomh Pádraig ar an 7ú Lúnasa ag 8.00in.In am trátha, beidh ionadaithe ó Choláiste na bhFiann ag teacht le breis eolais a thabhairt do mhná tí, fá Choláiste na bhFiann agus an cineál struchtúr agus córas atá acu. Mas mian leat breis eolais fán forbairt úr seo atá idir lámh againn, thig leat teagmháil a dhéanamh le Máire nó Annelene, (sonraí teagmhála thíos). CRUINNIÚ POIBLÍ DO MHNÁ TÍ IN IONAD NAOMH PÁDRAIG, DOBHAR was last modified: July 29th, 2013 by John2Share this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:CRUINNIÚ POIBLÍ DO MHNÁ TÍ IN IONAD NAOMH PÁDRAIGDOBHARlast_img read more

The Worlds Ignoring The Sudan Massacre

first_img#PrayforSudan #SudanMassacre “God bless Sudan! My mind can’t fathom what is going on… how humanity can be so inhumane,”. pic.twitter.com/YnprwESELy— 𝓢𝓚’ (@0thugxx) June 14, 2019The TMC didn’t just disperse the protesters, they led a large-scale massacre that left 120 people dead with 40 more bodies dumped in the Nile river. One such protestor was 26-year-old Mohamed Mattar who was allegedly killed while protecting two women from TMC attacks. He’s become a symbol for the movement and the fact his favorite color is blue has led to thousands of social media users – celebrities included – to turn their social media profile pictures blue. Sadly, the Sudanese activists have had to turn to social media to raise awareness of the situation because — as is typical with massacres in Africa — nobody seems to give a damn. More By daviddtss How to help Sudan:https://t.co/mI9SdBHGFQ pic.twitter.com/aowOTlAcAH— . (@baklavabae) June 13, 2019I have yet to find a floor to how little Black life is valued in this world. Just when I think I’ve seen Black folks treated worse than dogs or material holdings and imagine the depths of how we can be disregarded, I find new examples of how little we are worth. So when I think about the way the rest of the world refuses to care about the lives lost in Sudan and the amount of grief expressed over a historical building, I’m reminded that we are the only people who will care about us. We are the only ones who will fight for us. And we are the ones who have to maintain awareness and find ways to survive in a place where that survival is neither expected nor welcome. But at the very least, we as an entire human race have got to get to the point where we care as much about human lives as we do buildings when both go up in flames.David Dennis, Jr. is a writer and adjunct professor of Journalism at Morehouse College. David’s writing has appeared in The Guardian, The Smoking Section, Uproxx, Playboy, The Atlantic, Complex.com and wherever people argue about things on the internet. #PrayForSudanThis video explains what’s happening in Sudan. Sudan is in complete internet blackout to hide the massacre. Be their voice and spread the awareness. #BlueforSudan pic.twitter.com/UJNNjoxj2Q— Mohamed Abdulwahab (@MohamedAbdulwa) June 14, 2019 Africa , Notre Dame Cathedral , Sudan , Sudan’s Independence , Sudanese Dear White People: Make Your White Friends Watch ‘When They See Us’ Have you heard?There’s a vicious government-sanctioned massacre happening in Sudan that has resulted in hundreds of dead protesters. Here’s what happened: young activists in the country staged protests after the overthrow of leader Omar al-Bashir led to the military announcing that it would assume control for three years. The pro-democracy activists had been leading demonstrations and sit-ins since April. On June 3rd, the Transitional Military Council (TMC) decided to disperse the sit-in by using the most violent means available. A Complete, Recent Timeline Of Disaster For Americans Visiting The Dominican Republic The TMC’s motivation was to silence the protests, to quell the uprising that would usurp a militaristic regime’s power. However, the protesters would not relent. They put their lives on hold. They sacrificed. They made noise. They formed a voice that could topple oppression until the TMC was so threatened that they unleashed death upon a populace of innocent men, women and children. SEE ALSO:Why White People Need ‘When They See Us’‘When They See Us’ Humanizes The Central Park 5 Caribbean beach full of tourists this speaks a million words.. #SudanMassacre #Sudan pic.twitter.com/isGk4x5Mrb— dana (@danaxnee) June 14, 2019Sudan doesn’t get such tribute. Instead, Sudanese death — and, in general, African death and Black death — is rarely cause for international recognition. Nor is it cause for action. It’s barely cause for news reports. That’s because so much of the world sees genocide in Africa as a natural topographical occurrence like a Seattle rainstorm or a Florida hurricane. According to society’s narrative, African death is never an anomalyis supposed to happen. Stop Telling Black Folks To Settle For A Candidate Just To Beat Trump In 2020 Sudan Is Burning But People Don’t Care Because It’s Not A Cathedral The Sudanese crisis has been relegated to the margins of mainstream media outlets and TV coverage, nestled firmly behind Donald Trump’s latest threats of treason or creative ways to say “racist” without saying “racist.” As I shake my head at yet another case of massive Black death being overshadowed by…well … literally anything else, I can’t help but think back to April.On April 15th, just a week after the Sudanese protests began, ironically, the infamous Notre-Dame Cathedral in Paris went up in a blaze. The fire, in which no one was injured or killed, was a devastating tragedy across the world as a place of worship and history was mostly lost to us forever. Immediately, GoFundMe pages went up to donate to the rebuild and news stations ran side-by-side video of the fire throughout the day while pundits lamented the fall of an international monument.last_img read more