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The Emergency Hospital Services in Second World War Northern Ireland
Seán Lucey

Emergency Medical Services – and allied services including medical services, a casualty bureau, blood transfusion and pathological service. This wartime reorganisation of health services has been viewed as vital to paving the way for the universal, centralist and free-at-the-point-of-contact National Health Service (NHS) that came into effect in 1948, and for specifically providing

in Medicine, health and Irish experiences of conflict 1914–45
Vulnerability, extremism and
Thomas Martin

(DCSF, 2008a , 2008b ; ACPO, 2009 ; DfE, 2015 ), local government officials (Local Government Association, 2008 ), healthcare professionals (Department of Health, 2011; NHS England, 2017 ) and those providing further and higher education (ACPO, 2012a , 2012b ; Home Office, 2015b , 2015c ) be educated in, and maintain vigilance towards, potential threats. Most importantly though, this discourse represents a move towards the psychological, and shifts the emphasis away from external factors (see also Jackson

in Counter-radicalisation policy and the securing of British identity
Disaster management
Charlotte Heath-Kelly

various agencies of the state (forensics, the NHS, coroners, police and local councils). So while these protocols have been brought within the remit of security policy by virtue of their inclusion within resilience strategies, they are ambiguous about their relationship to security. Given the incomplete overhaul of security policy in terms of resilience, emergency response has entered the fray but remains

in Death and security
Lee Jarvis and Michael Lister

can rely on like the NHS and knowing that your doctor’s not going to cost you if something happened, you know, you can rely on that, or if you need to claim Job Seeker’s allowance or that things run smoothly, that you know, if the train said it’s going to run at this time and you go to the train station it’s there, and just the systems that are in place

in Anti-terrorism, citizenship and security
An interview with Michael Lillis
Graham Spencer

that we respected the British but they treated us like a former colony or half-colony and that we will never get anywhere until we get past this. Goodall reacted with some anger because he knew a lot about Ireland and his family are Irish. He himself was a Catholic, but his family were Protestants from County Wexford who emigrated after the 1798 rebellion and went to England, so he had a bit of a background there. At a first meeting of the Co-ordinating Committee we had people from his Ministry of Education, the NHS and the

in Inside Accounts, Volume I