St Andrew`s Agreement In 2006

The Northern Ireland (St Andrews Agreement) Act 2006 won the election to the Assembly on 7 March 2007 for the ministerial functions of The Ministers of Northern Ireland, under the d`Hondt system, on 26 March 2007. If ministerial posts could not be filled on that day, the law required the Secretary of State for Northern Ireland to make an order to dissolve the Assembly and the St Andrews Agreement would fall. 2.In § 53 (agreements, etc.) of persons participating in the North-South. However, if there is no agreement by 24 November, the agreement makes it clear that the BRITISH and Irish governments would work together to implement a “Plan B” above the minds of Northern Ireland politicians. The Northern Ireland (St Andrews Agreement) Act 2006, which implemented the agreement, received Royal Approval on 22 November 2006. The Provisional IRA announces the end of its armed campaign (2005) Blair and the Ahern Agreement for the restoration of decentralisation (2006) The Andrews` St. Agreement (2006) The travel agreement (2016 film) concluded during multi-party negotiations in St Andrews in Fife, Scotland, from 11 October to 13 October 2006, between the two governments and all the main parties in Northern Ireland, including the Democratic Unionist Party (DUP) and Sinn Féin. Northern Ireland Minister Peter Hain called the deal on BBC Radio Five Live an “astonishing breakthrough”. Taoiseach Bertie Ahern said that if the deadlines set by the two governments were not met, “the plan will be shaken and there will be a step towards plan B without further discussion.” Democratic Unionist Party Chairman Ian Paisley said: “Unionists can have confidence in promoting their interests and winning democracy. He also said: “The implementation of the central issue of police work and the rule of law begins now. Sinn Féin leader Gerry Adams said the plans must be consulted, but restoring political institutions is a “huge price to pay”.

Reg Empey, chairman of the Ulster Unionist Party, described the deal as a “Belfast deal for slow learners”. Mark Durkan, chairman of the Social Democratic Party and the Labour Party, said welcome progress had been made in restoring power-sharing institutions. Alliance Party Chairman David Ford said the result was a mix of “challenges and opportunities.” [3] Until 2005, the political situation was even more polarised when the Democratic Unionist Party (DUP) and Sinn Fein became the main parties in Northern Ireland. . . .