This data was produced from a variety of sources.
- Seanad: Order of Business. (20 Apr 2011)
“I wish success to all outgoing Senators who are contesting the Seanad election next week. Having read the Nyberg report, although not in detail, it would be a great opportunity for the new Seanad to have a full discussion on it. There are major lessons to be learned from the impact these matters have had on society. It is a crying shame to see former senior bank executives walking away...”
- Seanad: Programme for Government: Motion (23 Mar 2011)
“I will be very brief. This is an opportunity to discuss the programme for Government. I compliment Senator O'Toole for initiating this discussion at this time. I wish the Minister every success in his role and I look forward to returning to the Seanad and having many debates with him on this issue. Hopefully, this is not my last speech in the Seanad. There are two areas I wish to address...”
- Seanad: Construction Contracts Bill 2010: Committee and Remaining Stages (8 Mar 2011)
“I will reinforce what Senator Quinn said. This kind of debate should take place in this House and the Bill was initiated in the Seanad in order to tease out all the points. I became a listener at the tail end of this discussion and all we must do now is rely on the Minister of State to ensure that this goes to the Lower House as quickly as possible and that the points raised here will be...”
These statistics are updated only each weekend. Please note that numbers do not measure quality. Also, representatives may do other things not currently covered by this site.More about this)
- Has spoken in 56 committee discussions and Dáil debates in the last year — average among Senators.
- People have made 0 comments on this Senator's speeches — average among Senators.
- 2 people are tracking whenever this Senator speaks.
- Has used three-word alliterative phrases (e.g. "public-private partnership") 344 times in debates — above average among Senators.
(Yes, this is a silly statistic. We include it to draw your attention to why you should read more than just these numbers when forming opinions.)