Search results for: motor-assembly-in-ireland

Ireland Export Import and Business Directory Volume 1 Strategic and Practical Information

Author : IBP USA
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2011 Updated Reprint. Updated Annually. Ireland Export-Import Trade and Business Directory

Ireland Export Import Trade and Business Directory Strategic Information and Contacts

Author : IBP, Inc
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Ireland Export-Import Trade and Business Directory

Crisis and Comeback

Author : Michael Moynihan
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How does a city survive its worst recession in living memory? Cork entered the 1980s with swagger. The 1970s had been dominated nationally by the city's favourite son, Jack Lynch, who was Taoiseach for much of the decade. And the sense of superiority wasn't confined to the political arena. The city had given Ireland a world-class rock star in Rory Gallagher, and boasted one of the first internationally recognised film festivals. Cork bustled: Patrick Street on a Saturday afternoon heaved with shoppers in Roches Stores and Cash's. There was a stability to the city, anchored by the institutions from which it drew its identity: the university, the Murphy's and Beamish breweries, the English Market. Underpinning those were key employers such as Ford, Dunlop and Verolme – internationally recognised names, deeply rooted in the fabric of the community after providing decades of employment. Confident and busy, Cork seemed to buck the trend of the late 1970s, as the ripples of the oil crisis spread economic uncertainty across the globe. But by the middle of the 1980s, the city had been plunged into chaos. Ford, Dunlop and Verolme all closed within eighteen months. Every institution in the city seemed under threat. The two breweries came close to shutting down. The English Market survived not one but two devastating fires. Cork Corporation strongly considered turning it into a car park. The uncertainty spread beyond the unemployment statistics, horrific though they were, manifesting itself in religious hysteria, protest voting and crime. Cork had become a rust-belt region. But a spiky self-belief, determined natives and vital new industries made all the difference as the city began the often painful transition from traditional manufacturing to what we now term 'the knowledge economy'. Drawing on extensive interviews with politicians, workers, writers and industrialists, Michael Moynihan weaves a sweeping tapestry of the city at a critical juncture. In a rich narrative, he tells the compelling story of how Cork's eventual status as a high-tech hub was won.

Ireland and the European Union

Author : Brigid Laffan
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Recent times have witnessed a dramatic turn around in Ireland's fortunes. From being a poor and peripheral state, it has emerged as a prosperous, dynamic and self-assured player among the nations of Europe. For many, the Irish experience provides a model of the potential rewards of European integration. But, just how far are changes in Irish society the result of EU membership? What difference has the EU made to Ireland and, for that matter, Ireland to the EU? This major new study of Irish-European relations provides a rich account of Ireland's membership of the EU and the impact of the EU on the institutions, policy and economy of Ireland It will be read with benefit by all who want to further understand what Europe means for Ireland and those wanting to learn from Ireland's experience in a comparative context.

OECD Economic Surveys Ireland 1963

Author : OECD
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OECD's 1963 Economic Survey of Ireland covers current trends and prospects and major policy issues and provides a series of conclusions.

European Motor Business

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Annual Report

Author : Irish Congress of Trade Unions
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Vols. for 1959-1980 are the report of the Executive Council and the report of the proceedings of the annual conference.

The Irish Law Times Reports

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Irish Economic and Social History

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U S Exports

Author : United States. Bureau of the Census
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Training in the Motor Vehicle Repair and Sales Sector in Ireland

Author : European Centre for the Development of Vocational Training
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A study viewed the existing motor vehicle sector, structure, and trading conditions and identified and analyzed the best and most significant continuing vocational training practices in Ireland. In 1991, the motor vechicle sector accounted for 6.2 percent of the Gross National Product. Employment in the sector has decreased from an estimated 24,000 in 1988 to 17,000 in 1992. The impact of legislation on the Irish motor industry was significant, requiring those engaged in the industry to cope with a wide variety of laws and statutory instruments. The industry has been well served by the statutory scheme for apprentices. Companies involved in four case studies were a component manufacturer, Nissan, Ford, and Volkswagen/Audi. Each case study described the case, the firm, providers of continuing vocational education, training policy of the firm, evaluation of the training concepts, and conclusions in relation to best practice and normal practice. The case studies demonstrated the organization of work at distributor level was very professional. At no time in the history of the motor industry in Ireland did polarization of skills (within trades) occur; all-round skills were found necessary for the survival of the dealership. The relationship between franchise dealers and the distributors was very good. The only regulated training was apprenticeship. Indicated trends were static or slightly increased employment in the motor vehicle sector and training needs that correspond to the overall development of vehicle technology and design. (YLB)

D osb ireachta P rlaiminte

Author : Ireland. Oireachtas. Dáil
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QER

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The Irish Reports

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The Irish Jurist

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Planning in Ireland

Author : Garret FitzGerald
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Irish Arts Review

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Journal of the Irish Society for Labour Law

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Who Owns Whom United Kingdom and Republic of Ireland

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Who owns whom United Kingdom Republic of Ireland

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