Irish Built Section Of Great Wall Of China Suffering From Pyrite

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THE CHINESE government is looking into ways to recoup the money it paid to a group of unscrupulous Irish property developers who built a section of the Great Wall of China which is now badly affected by pyrite damage, WWN can confirm.

Built by Hanratty, Morgan & O’Farrell, a firm which had entered and exited NAMA on 37 separate occasions, the offending section was first constructed in the mid 15th century by the company, but the Chinese government is said to have been left irate at the large cracks appearing thanks to the use of pyrite.

“The rest of the wall looks fine, I mean, repairs here and there, but this one section is crumbling into nothing and is structurally unsound. We demand to be compensated for a poor job,” one spokesman for the Chinese government.

Despite attempting to contact the offices of Hanratty, Morgan & O’Farrell multiple times, Chinese officials have been unable to get answers from the firm.

Speaking to WWN, a spokesperson form HMO explained that they bore no responsibility for the devastating building defects.

“Look, if something needs fixing, we’ll happily do it. We’ll send on our rates, our lads don’t do this sort of stuff for peanuts though, so get the cheque book out,” one HMO official explained, before denying the presence of pyrite in any materials they used to build the Chinese wall.

“That’s a slur of the good name of our lads, so look, just so there’s no hard feelings, we’ll accept a top-up fee for our guys.”

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