Raheny News, first established in 1975, is still put together by volunteers, and still printed on the same green foolscap it always has been.
In a flurry of council meetings this past week, councillors learnt about the possible future for Phoenix Park, and talked about resurrecting the city’s arts scene.
They’re looking at bending it back towards its original route, and greening surrounding neighbourhoods. The EPA predicts increased flooding along rivers like the Santry.
There’s a system for making Dublin neighbourhoods officially “age-friendly”, but nowhere in the city has earned that title for several years now.
Councillors only have two major powers left, says independent Councillor Christy Burke. With one of these recently undermined, “there’s more power in a light bulb”.
At their monthly meeting on Monday, councillors discussed a plan to build housing next to St Anne’s Park, how to decide who gets social housing first, the cancellation of a literary event, and more.
Children from across Dublin could soon be mucking in to take care of a few goats, a couple of pigs, a flock of ducks, and a brood of hens.
When the tree on the corner of St Anne’s Park was first clipped back, locals complained. Now, many are delighted.
In Raheny, there’s lead in the water. Who should pay to get it fixed?