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Shannon Group’s role as a key driver of regional economic growth has been underlined by increases in 2016 passenger and visitor numbers to Shannon Airport and Shannon Heritage, respectively.
First things first: Trump’s election was greeted by wild rumours in Galway that all the US multinationals would be forced by the new president to re-locate to North America. This did not happen under Obama, as was initially feared, and it will not happen under Trump.
IDA IRELAND, the Government agency responsible for attracting foreign direct investment, has announced that it had a successful year in the west region last year, with a net increase of more than 1,600 jobs in its client companies.
The granting of planning permission for two advance technology units at the IDA Business and Technology Park at Garrycastle, Athlone represents a major boost for job prospects in the area for 2017, Deputy Kevin ‘Boxer’ Moran has said.
Galway received a major jobs boost last evening when it was announced that insurance giant MetLife is to create 200 new positions at a Global Technology Campus in the city centre.
Galway received another jobs boost this week when it was confirmed that announced that MathWorks, the leading developer of mathematical computing software for engineers and scientists, is to establish a shared sales and services centre in Galway.
There was good news yesterday with the announcement that Coca-Cola plans to invest €26 million in its Ballina operation. The investment will see an additional 25 jobs created in the north Mayo facility over the next three years. The announcement was made by An Taoiseach Enda Kenny with Muhtar Kent, chairman and chief executive officer, The Coca-Cola Company.
One of the great obsessions after the war was how to come to terms with the ‘missing’ - the many thousands of young soldiers who were either vaporised, or blown to pieces, by high explosives; or were drowned and lost in the mud. Last week I tried to tell the heartbreaking search for their missing son Jack, by the Kiplings. For months they haunted hospitals, interviewed soldiers, even dropped leaflets on enemy territory, pleading for information. Even though the Somme still reveals bodies today, Jack Kipling was never found.