Ard-shirveishagh geamagh er Tinvaal dy phohlldal obbyr lurg vote d'aagail yn Unnaneys Oarpagh
Dooyrt yn Ard-Shirveishagh jea dy vel Mannin foast ny 'ynnyd-dellal ta yl-chrooagh as jeeaghyn magh', as myr shen vees ee ny lurg vote yn Reeriaght Unnaneyssit d'aagail yn Unnaneys Oarpagh.
Va Allan Bell loayrt ec çhaglym er-lheh jeh'n ard-whaiyl, aynsyn hirr eh er co-obbreeyn dy phohlldal yn reiltys, as y reiltys gobbraghey dy choadey cooishyn yn Ellan sy traa ry-heet.
Hug eh raaue dy row reihyssyn cagleeit ec yn Ellan, as dy jinnagh e kianglaghyn lesh yn Unnaneys Oarpagh croghey er barganaghyn jeant ec reiltys yn Reeriaght Unnaneyssit.
Agh dooyrt Mnr Bell dy row possan dy h-ard-offishearyn gobbraghey er cooishyn. Ta ny h-offishearyn shoh er nyn 'oaill ass Oik ny Shirveishyn, offishyn Yn Turneyr Theayagh, y Rheynn Lhiasaghey Tarmaynagh as y Rheynn Çhymmyltaght, Bee as Eirinys, as goll er leeideil ec yn ard-screeudeyr.
Dooyrt eh ny sodjey dy beagh Coonseil ny Shirveishee goaill ayrn neesht.
Chief minister calls for Tynwald to back post-Brexit work
The chief minister told Tynwald yesterday that the Isle of Man remains a 'diverse, outward-looking business centre' and will continue to be, following the EU Referendum vote.
Allan Bell was speaking during a special sitting of the court, in which he asked colleagues to support government in its work to protect the Island's future interests.
He warned the Island had limited options and its relationship with the EU would depend on UK government negotiations.
But Mr Bell said a group of senior officers, drawn from the Cabinet Office, the Attorney General's Chambers, DED and DEFA, and headed by the chief secretary, was working on matters.
He added CoMin would be involved, too.