Let $F \subset E$ be a Galois extension. Let $F \subset G \subset E$. What can we say about 'being Galois' for extensions $F \subset G$ and $G \subset E$?
I think for $G \subset E$ the answer is that it is Galois. To show Galois I need to show normal and separable. I have a theorem that says it will be normal so all thats left is to show it is separable. $F \subset E$ being separable means the irreducible polynomial of any element $u \in E$ over has no multiple roots in any further extension of $E$, but I'm not sure how this means any polynomial over $G$ would also have no multiple roots.
For $F \subset G$ I'm not even sure what the answer is. I thought no, but I see something later in my notes that makes me think it is. I don't know how to show normal, but for separability I have: The extension of $E$ over $F$ being separable means the irreducible polynomial of any element $u \in E$ over has no multiple roots in any further extension of $E$. If x is a root in $G$ then x will also be a root in an extension of $G$ so since there are no multiple roots in $E$ there are none in $G$ so it is separable.