Jehovah’s Witnesses threaten Irish blogger with damages
Sect claims publication of its secret policy documents is a copyright violation; Website contents also include documents concerning child sex abuse allegations
Galway man Jason Wynne became a Jehovah’s Witness at the age of two, when his mother converted.
Today, he is regarded by the religion as an apostate, shunned by some members of his family. He is also being sued by the organisation’s New York headquarters over a blog he founded that chronicles myriad problems with its handling of child sex abuse allegations.
According to legal documents The Sunday Business Post has...
Subscribe from just €1 for the first month!
With any subscription you will have access to
Unlimited multi-device access to our iPad, iPhone and Android Apps
Unlimited access to our eReader library
Exclusive daily insight and opinion seven days a week
Create alerts to never miss a subject that matters to you
Get access to exclusive offers for subscribers on gifts and experiences
Get content from Business Post, Business Post Magazines, Connected, Tatler and Food & Wine
Nadine O’Regan: The reality of vaccinated people is not mine
The James Vincent McMorrow gig in Iveagh Gardens was emotional but I had to remind myself that this was not 2019 and, as an unvaccinated person, the pandemic remains a strong risk.
Emer McLysaght: Words of wisdom from a misguided geography nerd
If it’s information about ox-bow lakes and terminal glacial moraines you’re looking for, then you’ve landed in the right geographical space
Ian Guider: G7 edict is a chance for Ireland to change course and develop some global champions of our own
The upcoming changes to global taxation of multinationals pose a huge challenge to this country – but also present us with an opportunity to reduce our reliance on foreign behemoths
Elaine Byrne: The West’s ‘vaccine nationalism’ is an arrogant and dangerous game
The effectiveness of the vaccines is threatened whenever a new variant of the coronavirus emerges, but the world’s richer countries seem to be more concerned about life returning to normal