In the first part of an investigation into people “selling unlicensed substances that they claim will treat or cure serious conditions”…
William Campbell (above), of the Here’s How current affairs podcast, writes:
This edition of the Here’s How podcast is the first in a series investigating quack cures, and profiteering from sick people. In this edition I expose a Dublin Shop falsely claiming that their €5,500 per litre oil can successfully treat autism…
Here’s How podcast’s William Campbell (right) meets FIanna Fáil’s Derek Mooney (a ‘sheet and Slugger O’Toole columnist) over a large Brexit.
Episode 61 of the Here’s How podcast asks former government advisor Derek Mooney whether the UK government has a brilliant secret plan that’s fooling us all, or whether they really have no clue what they are doing?
The latest, excellent Here’s How podcast presented by journalist William Campbell tackles former Green Party TD, Senator and strategist Dan Boyle on the empty promises of Seanad reform that defeated the abolition referendum.
William (in a brilliant polemic) also addresses the uselessness of tribunals of inquiry In Ireland.
Journalist William Campbell, host of the excellent Here’s How current affairs podcast, writes
After promises of ‘never again’ are we returning to a property bubble that hampers economic development and threatens another economic crash? Financial consultant and blogger Tony Groves gives his take…
From top: William Campbell; Terry Prone; Sr Marie Ryan of the Bon Secours order
Here’s How the current affairs podcast presented by journalist William Campbell addresses the media and Tuam.
Did the country leader of the Sisters of Bon Secours-Ireland, Sr Marie Ryan organise a campaign of lies and media manipulation in an attempt to distract from the story of the Tuam babies? The latest edition of the Here’s How podcast investigates…
Includes interview with Brendan O’Neill, author of this morning’s criticism of reaction to Tuam.
The excellent Here’s How current affairs podacast presented by journalist William Campbell (above) this week contains two stories on media FREEDOM.
First I compare how RTÉ crime correspondent Paul Reynolds’ leak of the O’Higgins report contrasts with the actual document published two days later; and how RTÉ say Reynolds’ work has never been called into question.
….Secondly, I reports on EU moves to force websites like Broadsheet to pay a tax for links to online newspapers, and to pre-filter posted comments to meet the demands of old media.