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RTÉ News
RTÉ News
and Current Affairs (Irish: Nuacht agus Cúrsaí Reatha RTÉ), is a major division of Raidió Teilifís Éireann
Raidió Teilifís Éireann
and provides a range of national and international news and current affairs programming for RTÉ television, radio and online and also for the independent Irish language
Irish language
broadcaster TG4. It is, by far, the largest and most popular news source in Ireland – with 77% of the Irish public regarding it as their main source of both Irish and international news.[2] It broadcasts in English, Irish and Irish Sign Language. The organisation is also a source of commentary on current affairs. The division is based at the RTÉ Television Centre
RTÉ Television Centre
in Donnybrook, Dublin, however, the station also operates regional bureaux across Ireland and the world.

Contents

1 History

1.1 Early history 1.2 1960s 1.3 1970s & 1980s 1.4 1990s & 2000s 1.5 2010s

2 Programming

2.1 Television programmes 2.2 Radio 2.3 Online

2.3.1 RTÉ News
RTÉ News
Now

3 Bureaux 4 The team

4.1 Reporters

4.1.1 Regional 4.1.2 General 4.1.3 International 4.1.4 Specialist Correspondents

4.2 Former newsreaders 4.3 Former Reporters & Correspondents 4.4 Weather forecasters

4.4.1 European and Worldwide 4.4.2 Met Éireann 4.4.3 ISL

4.5 Former weather forecasters

4.5.1 European and Worldwide 4.5.2 Met Éireann

5 Controversy 6 References 7 External links

History[edit] Early history[edit] On 1 January 1926, 2RN started broadcasting. It was Ireland's first radio station. On 24 May 1926, there was the first advertised news bulletin on 2RN. Then on 26 February 1927, the first ever daily news report was broadcast on the station.[3] During the Second World War, referred to in Ireland as The Emergency, because of the Emergency Powers Act 1939, media censorship of radio broadcasts effected news bulletins. Before all news bulletins were broadcast, the scripts of the bulletins were read over the phone to Head of the Government Information Bureau, Frank Gallagher. Censorship brought in under the Act was lifted on 11 May 1945.[4] 1960s[edit] On 31 December 1961 Ireland's first national television station, Telefís Éireann, was officially launched. A new Television Complex was built at Donnybrook in Dublin
Dublin
and the news service was the first to move in. On 1 January 1962 Charles Mitchel
Charles Mitchel
read the first television news bulletin at 6:01 pm. Andy O'Mahony was the station's other chief newsreader in the early days of the new service. The new studios were still being completed, so construction work was heard during news bulletins.[5] Later on Telefís Éireann's first full day of broadcasting Broadsheet made its debut. This programme provided a more detailed analysis of topical matters and current affairs. There was a mixture of incisive and light-hearted items, unscripted studio interviews and filmed reports. Presented by John O'Donoghue, Brian Cleeve
Brian Cleeve
and Brian Farrell, some of these men would continue broadcasting with the station until the new century. Telefís Éireann's first full day also saw the first broadcast of the Nine O'Clock News, a half-hour bulletin including news, newsview, weather and sports results. Broadsheet was broadcast for the last time in 1964. It was replaced by Frank Hall's Newsbeat, a news and current affairs programme that focused more on the light-hearted stories from around the country. In 1966 Maurice O'Doherty joined the newsroom as newsreader. Later that same year the station's new flagship news programme was broadcast for the first time. Seven Days had a production team with people such as Eoghan Harris, Brian Cleeve, Brian Farrell and John O'Donoghue. In 1967 the programme merged with another, Division, and became 7 days.[6] 1970s & 1980s[edit]

Various presenters of Morning Ireland

When Radio Éireann and Telefís Éireann merged, RTÉ News
RTÉ News
was expanded, providing coverage to new stations RTÉ Raidió na Gaeltachta and RTÉ Radio
RTÉ Radio
2.[7] In the early 1980s, in the space of two years, there were three general elections. This demanded a larger schedule of current affairs. New programmes Morning Ireland
Morning Ireland
and Today Tonight were launched.[8] The current set of TV News programmes began in 1988, as RTÉ re-aligned their programmes. Seán Duignan and Eileen Dunne were the first presenters of Six-One, which began in October 1988[9] 1990s & 2000s[edit]

The RTÉ News
RTÉ News
Studio in 2009

In 1991, RTÉ News
RTÉ News
appointed its first legal affairs correspondent, Kieron Wood.[10] Also in the 1990s, the first Washington DC correspondent Mark Little was appointed, and Teilifís na Gaeilge, RTÉ lyric fm and RTÉ.ie
RTÉ.ie
were established.[11] In 1992 RTÉ launched its flagship current affairs programme Prime Time
Prime Time
replacing Today Tonight. Other notable current affairs programmes from the 1990s include The Week in Politics & Oireachtas Report Much of RTÉ's News output remained the same throughout the start of the 21st Century. In 2003 RTÉ's news department was merged with its Current Affairs department to form RTÉ News
RTÉ News
and Current Affairs. Also in September 2003, all RTÉ news reports in English on all networks were rebranded to RTÉ News, ending the separate branding of News 2 and 2FM News.[12] In December 2008, RTÉ News
RTÉ News
moved out of their usual studio 3[13] in the Television Centre at Donnybrook and moved into a temporary studio while work was carried out in studio 3 for the relaunch. The new look was unveiled at the One O'Clock news programme on Monday 9 February 2009.[14] Due to RTÉ cutbacks, instead of using satellite, reporters on foreign assignments were asked to send reports by internet link. RTÉ's Beijing
Beijing
bureau was closed in June 2009.[15] 2009 brought major changes the current affairs schedule with the axing of the long running Questions and Answers which was replaced by The Frontline. 2010s[edit] The 2010s opened with what has since been commemorated as "one of the most memorable moments of Irish television" being shown on RTÉ's televised news bulletins; amid a deep freeze on 8 January 2010, RTÉ showed one male individual slipping and sliding down the street in Dublin.[16] On 24 October 2012, RTÉ News
RTÉ News
& Current Affairs announced some major changes to its output from 2013.[17] Prime Time
Prime Time
relaunched with a larger studio and additional presenters Claire Byrne
Claire Byrne
and George Lee. The Frontline was also brought under the Prime Time
Prime Time
brand with the programme now airing 3 times a week. In 2012, RTÉ announced it was moving some of its regional newsrooms to local Institute of Technology as a cost saving arrangement. The affected areas are Sligo, Dundalk, Galway, Athlone
Athlone
and Waterford. RTÉ will retain the Cork and Limerick bureaux.[18] In January 2013, RTÉ launched a new morning news programme Morning Edition which airs weekdays between 09:00–11:00 on RTÉ One
RTÉ One
and RTÉ News Now. The Week in Politics now airs twice every Sunday premiering live at 12:00 and repeated again at its usual late night slot. Morning Ireland relaunched in 2013 in a new studio and continues to air both on RTÉ Radio 1
RTÉ Radio 1
and RTÉ News
RTÉ News
Now. RTÉ News
RTÉ News
will continue its interactivity with a revamped news app service for smartphones, tablets and wireless live news feed. RTÉ News
RTÉ News
and Current Affairs currently produces over 1000 hours of television programming and 2,000 hours of radio programming a year.[2] On Saturday 26 April 2014, RTÉ News
RTÉ News
got a new look for all of its news programmes across RTÉ Television, with a tweaked logo, new opening & closing titles, new graphics, new backdrop in Studio 3 and a new arrangement of the 2009 news music. The new look was unveiled at the Six One news bulletin.[19] On Monday, 22 September 2014, RTÉ News
RTÉ News
on Two was dropped. It was replaced two new early evening bulletins called News Feed at 18:55 and 19:55. In January 2017 News Feed was also dropped. RTÉ2 does not provided any news service outside the children's programme News2Day. On Monday, 12 January 2015, RTÉ dropped the Monday night edition of Prime Time
Prime Time
replaced by Claire Byrne
Claire Byrne
Live. Programming[edit]

An interview for Nuacht RTÉ
Nuacht RTÉ
taking place

RTÉ News
RTÉ News
and Current Affairs is responsible for all the news bulletins on RTÉ One, RTÉ Two, TG4, RTÉ Radio
RTÉ Radio
1, RTÉ 2fm, RTÉ lyric fm, RTE News Now, RTÉ Raidió na Gaeltachta, and RTÉ Europe. The division also provides written news updates on RTÉ's teletext service, Aertel, RTÉ Mobile and RTÉ.ie.[20] General news bulletins on TV and radio are usually branded as RTÉ News. RTÉ News
RTÉ News
faces competition from within Ireland and abroad. For local news TV3 News provides competition in the television sector; as do Newstalk, Today FM and 4fm in the radio sector. As Ireland is a predominantly English-speaking nation, international news channels (CNBC Europe, CNN International, EuroNews, France 24, BBC News, Sky News, etc.) compete with RTÉ with regards television news coverage of international events. Despite this competition however, RTÉ News remains the most popular source of news in Ireland. Television programmes[edit] RTÉ News
RTÉ News
and Current Affairs television programmes include:

English-language

RTÉ News: One O'Clock RTÉ News: Six One RTÉ News: Nine O'Clock RTÉ News: Headlines

Claire Byrne
Claire Byrne
Live Prime Time Leader's Questions The Week in Politics[21]

One To One Oireachtas Report European Parliament Report news2day

Special
Special
News Programmes

The department also broadcasts numerous special programmes throughout the year. RTÉ has comprehensively covered every general & local election in Ireland since it was established. RTÉ has also covered some international elections such as elections for the Northern Ireland Assembly and Westminster
Westminster
as well as the US Presidential Election. Each year the Budget is covered with the budget delivery & analysis given on RTÉ One
RTÉ One
with RTÉ Two
RTÉ Two
covering the live budget debate from Dáil Éireann. On occasion RTÉ may also provide rolling news coverage on an important developing news story such as on 9/11, the London
London
Bombings of 2005 & events in Ireland such as the Dublin
Dublin
riots of 2006. Schedules are usually interrupted on RTÉ One
RTÉ One
to provide details of breaking stories.

Irish-language

On RTÉ One

Nuacht RTÉ

On TG4

Nuacht TG4 Timpeall na Tíre 7 Lá

Irish Sign Language

RTÉ News
RTÉ News
with Signing Cinnlinte Nuachta until 2009.

Weather forecasts

Main weather forecasts daily since going on air New Year's Eve, 1961 presented by Meteorologists. European Weather and Worldwide Weather presented by celebrities since 1999 and in the Autumn of 2011 came ISL Weather of course. On TG4
TG4
you will find Irish Language Weather forecasts were shown on RTE 2
RTE 2
from (1978-1996). The department also broadcasts numerous special programmes such as election coverage and breaking news bulletins. Radio[edit]

RTÉ News
RTÉ News
and Current Affairs team that have spent time on Morning Ireland

RTÉ News
RTÉ News
and Current Affairs radio programmes include:

English-language

Morning Ireland RTÉ News
RTÉ News
at One Drivetime World Report This Week News bulletins on the hour on RTÉ Radio 1
RTÉ Radio 1
and RTÉ 2fm. News bulletins on the half-hour on RTÉ Lyric fm.

Irish-language

Adhmhaidin Nuacht a hAon Nuacht a Sé Regular Irish-language news bulletins on RTÉ Radio
RTÉ Radio
1, RTÉ 2fm
RTÉ 2fm
and RTÉ Raidió na Gaeltachta.

Online[edit] Main article: RTÉ.ie RTÉ News
RTÉ News
content is also available worldwide on the internet. In addition to written content, virtually all of RTÉ's radio and television news programming since 1998 is subsequently made available in the form of RealPlayer
RealPlayer
audio and video clips which can be streamed, also, live news programming can be received live via streaming media in both RealPlayer
RealPlayer
and Windows Media Player
Windows Media Player
formats. All television news content is available on the Ireland-only RTÉ player
RTÉ player
for 21 days.[22] RTÉ News
RTÉ News
Now[edit] Main article: RTÉ News
RTÉ News
Now Since 12 June 2008, RTÉ News
RTÉ News
has been served by RTÉ News
RTÉ News
Now. The channel airs commercial-free 24 hours a day with the latest live news. The station was initially made available on mobile phones and online at rte.ie/news. The channel broadcast in the Irish, English and ISL languages. The channel is also available on Saorview
Saorview
(channel 6), Sky channel 578 eir channel 200 virgin media channel 200, mobile phone service providers such as O2 Ireland, Vodafone Ireland
Vodafone Ireland
and Android. The channel also provides a free service to users of iPhone, iPod touch and iPad. The channel is also available on train services within Dublin
Dublin
city and surrounding regions under a special agreement between Irish Rail, Transvision and RTÉ.[23] Previously, Sky News
Sky News
provided such a service. Bureaux[edit] RTÉ have studios and offices in the following locations:[24]

Regional

Athlone Baile na nGall Belfast Castlebar Cork Derry Dublin Dundalk Galway Letterkenny Limerick Sligo Waterford

International

Brussels Washington D.C. London Beijing
Beijing
(Closed following the 2008 Beijing
Beijing
Olympics)

The team[edit]

Newsreaders

Sportsreaders

Sharon Ní Bheoláin Ray Kennedy Éamon Horan

Eileen Dunne Úna O'Hagan Clare McNamara

Eileen Whelan Aengus Mac Grianna Evanne Ní Chuilinn

Kate Egan Sharon Tobin Justin Treacy

Vivienne Traynor Brian Finn Jacqui Hurley

Mary Calpin Brian Jennings Dave Kelly

Susan Jackson Clodagh Walsh Joe Stack

Jan O'Connell Shane MacGabhann Paul O'Flynn

RTÉ News: with Signing is signed by:

Wayne Raphael Reid Eddie Redmond Sarah-Jane Moloney Caroline Worthington Wendy Murray Joanne Chester Caroline McGrotty Joey Watson

Former RTE News: with Signing

Eileen Coffey Jean O'Reilly Tony McElthatton

Nuacht RTÉ
Nuacht RTÉ
newsreaders include:

Siun Nic Gearailt Caoimhe Ní Chonchoille Mairé T. Ní Mhadaoin Áine Lally Eibhlín Ní Choistealbha Eimear Ní Chonaola Maolra Mac Donnchadha Peadar Mac Gaoithín

Reporters[edit] Regional[edit]

Northern Ireland

Tommie Gorman (Northern Editor)[25] Brendan Wright (Northern Reporter)

North-East

Vacant

North-West

Eileen Magnier (North West Correspondent)

South

Paschal Sheehy (Southern Editor) Jennie O'Sullivan (Southern Reporter) Geraldine Harney

South East

Damien Tiernan (South East Correspondent) Helen McInerney (South East Reporter)

West

Pat McGrath (Western Correspondent)[26] Teresa Mannion (Regional Reporter)

Mid-West

Cathy Halloran (Mid-West Correspondent)

Dublin

John Kilraine ( Dublin
Dublin
Correspondent)

Midlands

Ciaran Mullooly (Midlands Correspondent)

General[edit]

Philip Bromwell Colman O'Sullivan Helen Donohue Laura Fletcher Sharon Gaffney Conor Hunt Sandra Hurley Sinéad Hussey Ray Kennedy Samantha Libreri Joe Mag Raollaigh Sinéad Morris Sharon Tobin Dyane Connor Petula Martyn Niamh Nolan

International[edit]

Cathy Milner (Foreign Editor) Eimear Lowe (Deputy Foreign Editor) Jonathan Rachel Clynch (Desk Editor)

Fiona Mitchell ( London
London
Correspondent) Tony Connelly
Tony Connelly
(Europe Editor)[27] Caitriona Perry (Washington Correspondent)

Michelle McCaughren (reporter) Brian O'Donovan (reporter) Joan O'Sullivan (reporter)

Specialist Correspondents[edit]

David Murphy (Business Editor) Sean Whelan (Economics)[28] Fergal Bowers (Health) Orla O'Donnell (Legal Affairs) Vivienne Traynor (Courts Reporter) Emma O'Kelly (Education)

Joe Little (Religious & Social Affairs) Paul Reynolds (Crime)[29] Sinéad Crowley (Arts & Media) Will Goodbody (Science & Technology) George Lee (Agriculture & Environment) Ingrid Miley (Industry & Employment)

Politics

Martina Fitzgerald (Correspondent) Micheál Lehane (Correspondent) Brian Dowling (Reporter)

Former newsreaders[edit]

Charles Mitchel Maurice O'Doherty Terry Wogan Éamonn Lawlor Andy O'Mahony Don Cockburn Jim Sherwin Colm Connolly Derek Davis Deirdre Purcell Colm Murray Niall Carroll Richard Crowley Jimmy Greeley Gareth O'Connor Susan Byrne Michael Murphy

Seán Duignan Mary Kennedy Vere Wynne-Jones Geraldine McInerney Michael Herity Jim Mountjoy Cyril Smith Ken Hammond David Timlin Anne Doyle Flor MacCarthy Fionnuala Sweeney Angie Mezzetti Emer O'Kelly John Finnerty Bryan Dobson Peter Collins Anthony Nername

Former Reporters & Correspondents[edit]

Jim Fahy (Western Editor) Charlie Bird
Charlie Bird
(Chief News Correspondent) Carole Coleman (Washington Correspondent), current reporter Mark Little (Washington Correspondent & Prime Time
Prime Time
Presenter) Brian O'Connell ( London
London
Editor) Tom MacSweeney (Marine Correspondent) Mary Wilson (Legal Affairs Correspondent), current Drivetime presenter Donal Kelly (Political Editor) Tom McCaughren (Security Correspondent) Úna Claffey (Political Correspondent) Jim Dougal (Northern Editor) Colm Connolly (Arts & Media Correspondent) Joe O'Brien (Agriculture, Food & Defence Correspondent) David McCullagh (Political Correspondent), current Prime Time presenter Margaret Ward (Foreign Editor, China Correspondent) David Davin-Power
David Davin-Power
(Political Correspondent)[30] Kieron Wood (Religious Affairs Correspondent / Legal Affairs Correspondent) Anne-Marie Smyth

Weather forecasters[edit] European and Worldwide[edit]

Karina Buckley Nuala Carey Helen Curran Louise Heraghty Audrey McGrath Claire O'Reilly New

Met Éireann[edit]

Jean Byrne Evelyn Cusack Michelle Dillon Joanna Donnelly Gerry Murphy Siobhán Ryan

ISL[edit]

Wayne Raphael Reid Eddie Redmond Sarah-Jane Moloney Caroline Worthington Caroline McGrotty Senan Dunne

Former weather forecasters[edit] European and Worldwide[edit]

Brain Cummins

Met Éireann[edit]

Gerald Fleming Jerry Scully John Doyle Dr. Aidan Nulty Michael Cleary Paddy MacHugh Vincent O'Shea John Eagleton Joan Blackburn Evelyn Murphy Rhoda Draper Danny McNally Seamus Millar Austin Woods

Controversy[edit]

In March 2009, RTÉ was involved in controversy over a report about the placing of naked paintings of Taoiseach Brian Cowen in two Dublin Art Galleries. Initially, the station carried a television news report that displayed the pictures and treated the topic in a humorous light. However, after complaints from within the governing Fianna Fáil party, the station aired an apology to the Taoiseach.[31] In May 2011, RTÉ broadcast on a Prime Time
Prime Time
Investigates programme allegations that the Roman Catholic
Roman Catholic
Priest Kevin Reynolds raped and impregnated a Kenyan teenager. A scandal ensued when the allegations were discovered to be false, which generated intensive media coverage and political debate in Ireland, resulting in a government inquiry into the broadcaster.[32][33]

References[edit]

^ . RTÉ News. 30 January 2007 https://web.archive.org/web/20090818192801/http://www.rte.ie/about/mulhalle.html. Archived from the original on 18 August 2009.  Missing or empty title= (help) ^ a b RTÉ News
RTÉ News
and Current Affairs ^ "History of Irish Public Service Broadcasting – Timeline". RTÉ Libraries and Archives. 18 April 2006. Retrieved 2009-06-09.  ^ "Radio Éireann during the Emergency: 1939–45". History of RTÉ. Raidió Teilifís Éireann. 18 April 2006. Retrieved 2008-07-19.  ^ "MOVE TO MONTROSE: 10 DECEMBER 1961". RTÉ Libraries and Archives. 18 April 2006. Retrieved 2009-06-09.  ^ ""SEVEN DAYS" BEGINS". RTÉ Libraries and Archives. 18 April 2006. Retrieved 2009-06-09.  ^ "RTÉ Archives: 1970s". RTÉ Libraries and Archives. 18 April 2006. Retrieved 2009-06-09.  ^ "RTÉ Archives: 1980s". RTÉ Libraries and Archives. 18 April 2006. Retrieved 2009-06-09.  ^ Duignan, Seán (1 February 2012). "Politically incorrect". RTÉ Publishing. Retrieved 2 March 2012.  ^ "RTÉ Libraries and Archives". Raidió Teilifís Éireann. Retrieved 2011-233-03.  Check date values in: access-date= (help) ^ "RTÉ Archives: 1990". RTÉ Libraries and Archives. 18 April 2006. Retrieved 2009-06-09.  ^ "RTÉ Press Releases 2003: New Look for RTÉ News". Raidió Teilifís Éireann. 1 September 2002. Archived from the original on 24 February 2007. Retrieved 30 June 2009.  ^ " RTÉ News
RTÉ News
comes from Studio 3, one of the smaller production facilities in Donnybrook". Alan Farquharson. Retrieved 2009-06-30.  ^ Grainne Cunningham (10 February 2009). "Here is the new-look news". Irish Independent. Retrieved 2009-06-30.  ^ RONAN McGREEVY (13 June 2009). "The drama heats up at Montrose". The Irish Times. Retrieved 2009-06-17.  ^ O'Donoghue, Denise (8 January 2015). "The nation first saw this guy slipping on ice five years ago today". BreakingNews.ie. Archived from the original on 9 April 2015. Retrieved 8 January 2015.  ^ http://www.hotpress.ie/Claire-Byrne/news/RT-shakes-up-News-and-Current-Affairs/9283211.html?new_layout=1 ^ RTÉ News. 21 September 2012 http://www.rte.ie/news/2012/0921/338523-rte-regional-offices/.  Missing or empty title= (help) ^ http://www.rte.ie/ten/news/2014/0426/611917-rte-news-unveils-new-look/ ^ RTÉ News
RTÉ News
http://www.rte.ie/news/index.html. Retrieved 2009-06-30.  Missing or empty title= (help) ^ Orourke, Sean (17 May 2009). "My week: Sean O'Rourke". The Sunday Times. London. Retrieved 2009-06-05.  ^ "RTÉ Press Release: RTÉ player". Raidió Teilifís Éireann. 21 April 2009. Retrieved 2009-05-03.  ^ " RTÉ News Now
RTÉ News Now
links up with Transvision". RTÉ News. 19 May 2010.  ^ "RTÉ Studios". Raidió Teilifís Éireann. 30 January 2007. Archived from the original on 24 July 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-30.  ^ "RTÉ announce appointments". The Irish Times. 8 August 2001. Retrieved 10 December 2009.  ^ Conor Harrington (2 January 2013). "Pat McGrath - Western Correspondent". Galway
Galway
Independent. Retrieved 9 February 2013.  ^ "Tony Connelly". New Island Books. Archived from the original on 16 June 2011. Retrieved 7 December 2009.  ^ "Appointment of New RTÉ Economics Correspondent". RTÉ Press Centre. 21 October 2009. Retrieved 2009-10-22.  ^ "National Media Awards: Winners". Retrieved 2009-06-26. [permanent dead link] ^ Daniel McConnell (27 April 2008). "US snub for RTÉ political combo". Irish Independent. Retrieved 6 January 2010.  ^ Naked taoiseach paintings removed ^ Irish TV Network Defames Innocent Priest, Issues Apology Archived 20 November 2011 at the Wayback Machine., The Media Report, November 2011, accessed 23 November 2011. ^ Republic's government order probe into RTE Fr Reynolds libel case, BBC News, 23 November 2011.

External links[edit]

RTÉ News
RTÉ News
and Current Affairs website

RTÉ Live RTÉ News
RTÉ News
Now

v t e

RTÉ

Services

RTÉ Radio RTÉ Television RTÉ News
RTÉ News
and Current Affairs RTÉ Orchestras Quartet & Choirs RTÉ Digital 2RN

Subsidiaries

RTÉ Commercial Enterprises
RTÉ Commercial Enterprises
Limited RTÉ Music Limited RTÉ Global (Sales) RTÉ Transmission Network Limited RTÉ Licence Collections Limited (dormant) DTT Network Company (dormant) Seirbhísí Theilifís na Gaeilge Teoranta (dormant)

Management

RTÉ Board Director-General of RTÉ
Director-General of RTÉ
(Dee Forbes) RTÉ Executive Board Financing

RTÉ Orchestras Quartet & Choirs

RTÉ National Symphony Orchestra RTÉ Concert Orchestra RTÉ Philharmonic Choir RTÉ Cór na nÓg RTÉ Vanbrugh Quartet

Co-operations

Euronews Arte

Digital/Publishing

RTÉ.ie RTÉ Player RTÉ Guide RTÉ Taste Magazine RTÉ Aertel

v t e

RTÉ News
RTÉ News
and Current Affairs

Bulletins

RTÉ News: One O'Clock RTÉ News: Six One RTÉ News: Nine O'Clock RTÉ News
RTÉ News
on Two news2day

Irish-language

7 Lá Nuacht RTÉ Nuacht TG4

Internet

RTÉ News
RTÉ News
Now

People

List

Radio

Current

The Late Debate Morning Ireland Today with Seán O'Rourke RTÉ News
RTÉ News
at One Drivetime Saturday View World Report This Week The Marian Finucane Show

Past

Five Seven Live The Gay Byrne Show Today with Pat Kenny

Television

Current

Oireachtas Report One to One Prime Time Morning Edition Leader's Questions The Week in Politics European Parliament Report

Past

Broadsheet Newsbeat 7 Days Later with Finlay and Dunlop Questions and Answers Today Tonight The Frontline Prime Time
Prime Time

.