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Chief Minister says unpopular decisions lie ahead

Ta'n Ard-Shirveishagh gra dy vel briwnyssyn mee-ennoil ry-heet

Ta briwnyssyn 'dunnal' as ny keayrtyn 'briwnyssyn mee-ennoil' ry-heet, dy hickyraghey dy bee Mannin bishaghey, cordail rish yn Ard-Shirveishagh Howard Quayle.

D'ockle eh magh yn oraid 'stayd yn ashoon' echey ays Tinvaal, ec traa-kirbyl jea (Jemayrt yn çhiaghtoo laa jeig).

Ayns oraid lhean, loayr Mnr Quayle mychione costyssyn bree, boghtynid, ny ta er ny hirrey er yn çhirveish slaynt, kianglaghyn aer as marrey, Brexit as y tarmaynys. As hug eh geill er-lheh da role ny meanyn as er 'cleayney ta bishaghey jeh tooilley ard-haghyrtys' syn aght ta skeealyn er nyn gur magh.

Dooyrt Mnr Quayle dy beagh eiyrtys scanshoil jeant da Mannin ec briwnyssyn mooarey vees jeant ayns ny meeghyn as bleeantyn ta ry-heet.

Chief Minister says unpopular decisions lie ahead

'Courageous' and sometimes 'unpopular decisions' lie ahead to ensure the Isle of Man thrives according to Chief Minister Howard Quayle.

He delivered his 'state of the nation' address in Tynwald yesterday lunchtime (Tuesday 17th).

During a wide-ranging address, Mr Quayle spoke about energy costs, poverty, the demands on the health service, air and sea links, Brexit and the economy. And he pinpointed the role of the media and an 'increasing tendency for more sensationalism' in the way stories are reported.

Mr Quayle said big decisions in the coming months and years would have a significant impact on the Isle of Man.

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