In your Isle of Man Examiner: Temporary speed limit on public roads in place for TT

In your Isle of Man Examiner this week, we report on two MHKs who were rejected in the general election but are in conflict with the government.

Journalist Paul Hardman tells us more.

Gemma Nettle reviewed the additional speed limits introduced for the TT period.

Twelve pages of TT news in our special supplement.

The Douglas Rugby Club earns money from campers during the festival. Reporter Tom Curphey went to find out how.

Rob Callister, a member of the Department of Business and head of TT, says the Isle of Man is prepared for the influx of visitors. We talk to him as the festival gets going.

In his column, David Cretney talks about what he’s looking forward to.

We talk to Rob Callister MHK, the politician in charge of motorsport and tourism, about how things are going.

In court, a 58-year-old man, Robert Black, who proposed a child was jailed for four months.

Noa Bakehouse asked for permission to set up a “small artisan bakery”.

Teachers’ unions are split over a government pay offer.

TV presenter Sue Perkins explored her connections to the Isle of Man on ‘Who Do You Think You Are?’ from BBC Television. documentary.

A special photo of Mona’s Queen’s anchor memorial.

About a third of the people who will work in a proposed major new project on Victoria Road, Douglas, will live there.

A court has ruled that former environment minister Geoffrey Boot breached rules and ‘procedural fairness’ by refusing to overturn the decision on an appeal planning application to convert the Liverpool Arms pub into a home of dwelling.

A review of scholarships and student grants will take place to assess whether any changes need to be made.

Siobhan Fletcher delves into the latest fallout from Dr. Ranson’s astonishing labor court.

We have a display of dolphin statues designed to raise money for the hospice. And we report the bad news that one has already been vandalized.

The Queen’s Platinum Jubilee celebrations take place over the long weekend in many places.

We list some of them. But we also ask people in our street interviews about their plans. Not everyone we talk to is a royalist.

A tremendous amount of thought must go into the daily feeding of around 3,800 primary school children on the island. We talk to the woman responsible for food in primary schools in our Food and Agriculture pages.

We sent photographer Callum Staley to the 1886 Stage at Villiers Square in Douglas on Saturday to see a night of music and football.

It included the showing of the Champions League final between Real Madrid and Liverpool, which the former team won 1-0.

Former Reds ace John Barnes appeared on stage to introduce the game to the fans in attendance. Callum took photos at the event.

Teenager Jacob Hall, who punched a bouncer at the bar in 1886, has been punished by a court.

The front page of the past is a TT Special from the 1950s, when training began at 4:45 a.m.

In our Work Week section, Julie Blackburn talks to Colin Partington about her dental practice in Laxey and how things have changed over the years.

She also has news of a new company rolling out “Quest” games in cities including Douglas.

St John’s United completed a league and cup double with victory in the Paul Henry Gold Cup final on Saturday afternoon. This story is on the last page.

There is also our letter page, crosswords, a television guide and community news.

The Isle of Man Examiner is in stores now.

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About Lillian Coomer

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