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To celebrate International Women's Day today, Monday 8th of March 2021, we have asked two of The Galway Advertiser's international female staff to nominate inspirational women from their home country. Discover why Galway Advertiser Sports Editor Linley MacKenzie and Galway Advertiser Digital Marketing Executive Charlotte Haffner chose Neroli Fairhall, Kiri Te Kanawa and Simone Veil.
Nissan has confirmed plans to build a new range of small vans for Europe, including a new electric model.
NUI Galway has announced the appointment of Professor Jim Livesey as Vice-President for Research and Innovation. Professor Livesey joins from the University of Dundee, where he served as Dean of Humanities since 2014.
Galway Hospice has launched its 2021 Car Raffle, with the first prize a brand-new Toyota Yaris, supplied by Parsons Garage Tuam.
Leading European e-scooter company Dott today officially announced their interest in entering the Galway market, following confirmation from Minister Eamon Ryan that e-scooters will be regulated for use on Irish roads.
Nissan has confirmed plans to build a new range of small vans for Europe, including a new electric model. The new range of commercial vehicles will be built on a shared platform from the Renault-Nissan alliance.
David McWilliams has worked all over the world, and speaking on the Travel Tales with Fergal podcast, the top economist says that people need to be aware “of the impact of air travel on the environment” — and reckons he was a bad example with all his jet-setting before the pandemic.
Hello to all the Advertiser readers.
With a positive playing impact from Buccaneers eminent club footballer, Robbie Henshaw, Ireland almost achieved a much needed morale boosting victory against Six Nations favourites France on Sunday afternoon in the Aviva Stadium.
[Week II. Read Part I.] The 1918 General Election on December 14 was the most significant election in modern Irish history. Following the events of World War I, the Easter Rising, and the Conscription Crisis, the whole island was caught up in fierce debate as to its future. The result was a sweeping victory for a radical Sinn Féin, which promised to establish an independent Irish Republic. The moderate Irish Parliamentary Party, which had dominated the Irish political landscape since the 1880s, was wiped out; while in Ulster the Unionist Party took power.