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Mc Aleese is the first president of Ireland to have come from either Northern Ireland or Ulster.
Mc Aleese graduated in Law from Queen's University Belfast.
They have three children: Emma, born in 1982, who graduated as an engineer from University College Dublin and graduated as a dentist from Trinity College Dublin; and twins born in 1985, Justin, an accountant with a master's degree from University College Dublin, and Sara Mai, who obtained a master's degree in biochemistry at the University of Oxford.
Also in 1975, Mc Aleese chaired a meeting at Liberty Hall that advocated a woman's right to choose and was quoted as saying that "I would see the failure to provide abortion as a human rights issue".
In 1975, she was appointed Professor of Criminal Law, Criminology and Penology at Trinity College Dublin and in 1987, she returned to her alma mater, Queen's, to become director of the Institute of Professional Legal Studies.
In 1994, she became the first female pro-vice-chancellor of Queen's University.
The first individual born in Northern Ireland to become President of Ireland, President Mc Aleese was a regular visitor to Northern Ireland throughout her presidency, where she was on the whole warmly welcomed by both communities, confounding critics who had believed she would be a divisive figure.She left this position in 1979, to join RTÉ as a journalist and presenter, during one period as a reporter and presenter for their Today Tonight programme.However, in RTÉ, she and Alex White (then a TV producer and later a Labour Party TD) were attacked and criticised by a group led by Eoghan Harris, associated with the Workers' Party, over what they perceived as her bias towards republican groups in the North.Mc Aleese won the presidency with 45.2% of first preference votes.
In the second and final count against Banotti, Mc Aleese won 55.6% of preferences.
In March 1998, President Mc Aleese stated that she would officially celebrate the Twelfth of July as well as Saint Patrick's Day, recognising the day's importance among Ulster Protestants.