Search Results for 'Eamon Ryan'
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The rail reports into the viability of the Western Rail Corridor have shown that there is no case for investing in a railway line along the route, according to the Western Rail Trail Greenway Alliance.
A new economic and environment stimulus partnership has secured funding to progress several ‘firsts’ for the Midlands region that will mobilise the next generation of green-enterprise innovators and stimulate regional job creation.
Heritage towns such as Athenry will be hampered from their ability to attract tourists in a post Covid-19 environment as Transport Infrastructure Ireland policy does not include signage promoting such towns on the national road network.
Ireland West Airport is to receive €1,353,859 in grant aid towards the operating costs of the airport under the Government's Regional Airports Programme.
So here it is, the news that Galway city and county are lodged “within a province that from a spatial planning point of view, is full of low density housing, is totally reliant on private transport (the car) and which is in need of transforming to using rail and public transport” to become a “high density city and to support cycling and walking?”
Bus Éireann, Ireland’s national bus company, is pleased to announce significantly enhanced services and timetables which came into effect yesterday, Sunday 22 November 2020.
Mayo Sinn Féin TD Rose Conway-Walsh has called for Minister Eamon Ryan to take decisive action to tackle 'the massive driving test backlog'.
It is imperative the Galway County Council urge the Minister of Transport, Eamon Ryan, and the Minister of State, Hildegarde Naughton, to make a detailed submission to Government for the construction of a twin track on the railway between Athenry and Galway city, that is according to Fine Gael councillor Liam Carroll.
A total of 4,840 learner drivers County Galway are waiting for a test - 1,104 of them in Galway City - according to figures released by the Road Safety Authority.
One recent evening Insider watched the 1967 Jean-Luc Godard film La Chinoise in which a small group of French students sit around their apartment, located in what is described as a “workers’ district”, and engage in theatrical discussions about how they must overthrow the bourgeoise and, in particular, the hierarchal French university system which saw students as passive receivers of knowledge handed down by their god-like professors, rather than participants in a dialectical exchange in which both students and teachers learn from each other and grow as a result. No one, with the exception of chairman Mao, is radical enough for most of these students. The French Communist Party which, to draw an Irish parallel, would have been more or less the political equivalent of present day Sinn Féin, is condemned as hopelessly “revisionist”. The Soviet Union, in particular its then president, the now largely forgotten Mr Kosygin, is convicted by the students at their kitchen table discussions of failing to do enough to support the Vietnamese in their war against Lyndon Johnson. And the French working class, with whom said kitchen table debaters absolutely sympathise, are seen as hopelessly passive. In a mix of desperation, madness, and idealism, the students decide to mount a campaign of terrorism, which will involve them doing something they have singularly failed to do for most of the film; getting up from that kitchen table and going outside. They plan to kill the visiting Soviet minister for culture who has been invited by President de Gaulle’s own culture minister, the novelist and decayed Stalinist intellectual Andre Malraux, to open a new wing of the university. After that, they hope to bomb the Sorbonne in the belief that this will spark a revolution. Insider is against blowing up universities. Partly because he knows such actions more often provoke backlash than revolution. But also because Insider happens to teach at a university and coming out in favour of blowing up universities might lead to an awkward email from one’s department head.