Search Results for 'leader'

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What does the climate action plan mean for Galway?

The path to a zero carbon Galway has become clearer than ever after the publication of the 2023 Climate Action Plan this week.

A Letter to Tanáiste, Leo Varakdar

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Dear Leo,

Liam Mellows, enigmatic republican and notorious irreconcilable

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William Mellows was born in Ashton-under-Lyne, Manchester, where his father, Staff Sergeant William Mellows, was then stationed. His father had ambitions for the son to become the fourth generation of the family to serve in the armed forces, but after they moved back to Ireland, Liam became steadily disillusioned with the British Government. He lived in Dublin for a time and spent a lot of time living in his grandparents' house in Co Wexford, where his mother came from.

Fíbín sa Taibhdhearc presents Fionn agus an Bradán Feasa, The Christmas Panto

Written by Bridget Bhreathnach and directed by Séamus Hughes, Fíbín sa Taibhdhearc's Christmas pantomime travels back to ancient Ireland for a magical adventure with Fionn agus an Bradán Feasa (Fionn and the Salmon of Knowledge)

Ballinasloe bakery finds recipe for success with LEO support

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An East Galway bakery is showing how to grow new markets with the opening of new premises at its location in Derrymullen, Ballinasloe.

TUS wins prestigious award at national accountancy competition

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Lecturers at the Technological University of the Shannon (TUS) took home a top award at the Irish Accountancy Awards 2022 in Dublin on Friday, winning in the ‘Excellence in Education and Training’ category, TUS being nominated for its Bachelor of Arts (Hons) in Accounting, which is a three-year honours degree with an optional work placement year.

Christy — ‘The doctor says after one fast one, I have to play two slow ones’

Christy Moore returned to Leisureland Galway for an evening of songs and bonus anecdotes in a sell out show Friday, September 2.

Fantasy castles in 19th century Connemara

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It must have been an extraordinary sight in the 1860s to see Kylemore castle rise from a bog in the heart of Connemara’s Twelve Pins, barely a decade following the devastation of the Great Famine. More than 100 men were employed, some coming from as far away as Renvyle and further, at a handsome wage of seven to 10 shillings a week, turning rough, soggy land, only good for shooting wild fowl and for fishing in its nearby lakes, into a magnificent building. Today it stands more like a palace than a castle, and is still a show-stopper on the Letterfrack road.

O’Loughlin’s cavalry protected the king

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The arrival of British royalty on Irish shores in recent times, is usually greeted with genuine interest and curiosity, and a sense of welcome and respect, while extreme nationalists have to grin and bear it.

Galway company to create 50 new jobs at its Claregalway facility

Galway has been given a jobs boost this week with Xerotech, a leading supplier of advanced battery systems, expandng its operations in the county.


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