Search Results for 'Niall Tuathail'
66 results found.
Following his run in Galway West at last month's General Election, the Social Democrats' Niall Ó Tuathail has been nominated to run for the upcoming Seanad elections.
Insider has been in constant contact with people from all parties since the election was called in mid-January, and has never seen such uncertainty in the closing days of a campaign, so let’s look at the position of each party and Independents as we approach polling day.
We are down to almost the last week of this General Election campaign and for arguably the first time in many campaigns, it genuinely is all to play for in the five seat constituency of Galway West.
Mental health must become a "genuine priority" for the next Dáil, where patients and their families are put "at the heart of reforming the service", according to Social Democrats Galway West candidate, Niall Ó Tuathail.
Young people in Ireland are getting a "raw deal" which is seeing them priced out of the housing market, and facing into a future where they may never own their own homes - a situation that cannot be allowed continue.
Heavy restrictions on, and in some cases outright banning of, busking in Galway city centre, sends a message that is "damaging to our city, damaging to our reputation, and damaging to Brand Galway".
Plans to build a student accommodation building, which would also be used for tourist accommodation during the summer, has been criticised as start of a move towards the controversial 'co-living' model of accommodation in Galway.
The introduction of €1 fares on buses in Galway city for July has been hailed as “a huge success”, according to Social Democrats Galway West General Election candidate Niall Ó Tuathail, who has called for the low fare period to be extended.
When it comes to Galway City West, there are only three names political pundits and political anoraks - is there any difference, really, between the two? - want to talk about: Cllr Peter Keane, John Connolly, and Pauline O'Reilly.
Imagine if Galway was able to implement a single policy that could reduce traffic, combat climate change, let people take up jobs they previously would not have been able to, make life in rural Ireland easier, and reduce the cost of living all at once - and it only took a year or two to get it up and running.