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MHK looks into digital exclusion on Island

OCF ronsaghey eebyrtys bun-earrooagh 'syn Ellan

Jason Moorhouse briaght jeh'n Chiare as Feed mychione coipyn creoi jeh docamadyn y Reiltys

Ayns lhing bun-earrooagh, vel shin foast feme coipyn pabyr dy ghocamadyn?

Ta Jason Moorhouse OCF ronsaghey eebyrtys bun-earrooagh 'syn Ellan.

'Sy chummey jeh feysht scruit son yn Chiare as Feed, t'eh geearree fys ve echey er quoid dy leih as bare lhieu geddyn coipyn scruit jeh ard docamadyn y Reiltys.

Ta Mnr Moorhouse gra, ny yei dy vel y theihll caghlaa dy vel yn chooid smoo dy reddyn er linney, dy vel ymmodee fir elley as share lhieu aghtyn smoo tradishoonagh.

AS JASON MOORHOUSE: Ta'n earroo dy leih geddyn ny pensionyn oc 'sy chummey jeh argid roie foast 10%. T'ou toiggal, ta ymmodee sleih as ta bea tradishoonagh oc jannoo ymmyd jeh argid roie, cha nel entreilys oc da'n eddyr-lhieen. As er-lhiam, my vees shin jeeaghyn er reddyn gollrish yn oik postagh as y voodeeys, dy vel reddyn caghlaa, agh ta ymmodee sleih foast geearree yn aght cheddin tradishoonagh shen dy vod y bea oc tannaghtyn ayn.
 

Jason Moorhouse asks House of Keys about hard copies of government documents

In a digital age, do we still need paper copies of documents?

Jason Moorhouse MHK is looking into digital exclusion on the Island.

In the form of a written question for the House of Keys, he wants to know how many people prefer to be able to access written copies of key government documents.

Mr Moorhouse says despite the world changing to have most things online, many still prefer more traditional ways:
 

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