Search Results for 'acting chief executive'
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Meetings of Galway City Council could shortly be streamed live on the Council website.
July has heralded a new era for the further education and training sector in Westmeath.
An Taoiseach Enda Kenny was the keynote speaker at a showcase of western enterprise hosted by the Western Development Commission (WDC) in Dublin last week.
A total of 109 new jobs were created in the Mayo Gaeltacht in 2011, according to the Údarás na Gaeltachta annual report just released. A statement issued by Liam Ó Cuinneagáin, chairman, Údarás na Gaeltachta, and Seán Ó Labhraí, acting chief executive, notes the following:
The Western Development Commission (WDC) has welcomed the announcement by Emerald Networks and Pipiper Infrastructure of their intention to effectively upgrade commercial broadband capability in the west of Ireland to world class status.
The Western Development Commission (WDC) welcomes the announcement this week that Ryanair will commence four new international flights from Ireland West Airport Knock. The new schedules will start in April 2012 between Ireland West Airport Knock and Barcelona, Frankfurt, Milan and Paris resulting in a total of 14 Ryanair routes from the West of Ireland airport.
An online initiative by Mayo County Council with the Western Development Commission (WDC) will see millions of people in the global Mayo family get connected through an innovative and exciting online project, www.mayo.ie. The new website launched by An Taoiseach, Enda Kenny, at The Museum of Country Life on Friday last, will bring together a wide range of information on all aspects of Mayo from business and social interaction to genealogy and local history.
Hundreds of parents, carers, service users, families and friends took to the streets yesterday (Wednesday) to protest over budgetary cuts to the Brothers of Charity Services.
“Serious gaps” in the provision of basic services at Galway’s John Paul Centre in Ballybane have been highlighted in a special inquiry undertaken by the Irish Human Rights Commission.
Job applicants with identifiably non-Irish names are less than half as likely to be called for interview as those with typical Irish names, according to a recent experiment. The research, the first of its kind to be conducted in Ireland, found a similar level of discrimination against those with an identifiably African, Asian, or European (German) name.