Which companies have gone and which ones haven’t?
It has been a rough few months for the Irish economy.
In the first quarter of 2017, the Irish Government’s unemployment rate rose to 11.6%.
Unemployment rose by 0.6 percentage points to 8.1%.
The number of people in employment fell by 3,500 in the quarter.
The latest figures released on Friday showed that the unemployment rate was at 9.5%.
The jobs figures are not the best news for the Government’s latest jobs figures, which are expected to be revised in the coming weeks.
But they do show that the Irish jobless rate is now a quarter lower than in the year before.
That is a sign that the Government is now in a better position to take a big hit from the global financial crisis and the economic recession it has caused.
There is still some way to go, of course.
There are still more than 12 million people out of work in Ireland, and the number of job vacancies is only expected to fall by more than 1.5 million in the next 12 months.
This will be a tough time for the economy, but it will be good news for those struggling to find work.
For the jobs market to recover, the number and type of jobs that are required to sustain an economy in a downturn, and to create the jobs and jobs opportunities that are the foundation of a thriving economy, must remain strong.
In addition to the job market being better than it has been in recent years, there is also a clear trend that is starting to emerge: the economy is expanding at a faster rate than the unemployment figures indicate.
As the jobs situation improves, the economy will grow at an even faster rate.
That will mean more jobs being created, more people being in work, and an overall economic recovery that is better for all of us.
The job market is expanding faster than the official unemployment rate, and is now growing at a rate of about 3.2% in the latest quarter.
In terms of the number job openings, this is the fastest rate of job growth in nearly two decades.
It is also the fastest since the recession began.
There has been little sign of an increase in job losses in recent months.
However, it is clear that there is more to come from the recent upturn in the jobless figures.
The Government is expecting the unemployment number to fall again in the months ahead.
In January, the unemployment figure fell to 11%, which was down on January 2016’s 11.9%.
This marked a significant reduction from the record high of 18.4% in January 2008.
In February, the figure was 10.9% and it is expected to stay in that position until the end of the year.
There have also been a number of other notable improvements in the Irish unemployment numbers over the past few months.
For example, the latest figures show that there were about 1,000 more people in unemployment at the end, compared to the previous quarter.
This was the first such increase since the end the global economic crisis in late 2008.
There were also a number more people working in the labour force, and they have increased by over 2,000 since January.
There was also a net gain in employment, which is the increase in people employed that is not necessarily an increase.
That net increase of employment was down from the previous two quarters, which was a good sign.
The number and types of jobs created are improving at a fast rate.
This is good news because the Irish labour market is still not as robust as it needs to be to withstand a downturn.
There still remains a lot of uncertainty about the future, particularly about the size and shape of the economic recovery in Ireland.
This uncertainty has put downward pressure on the price of the local currency, which has caused inflationary pressures to be felt across the economy.
As a result, inflationary pressure has continued to be a big factor in the outlook for the labour market.
The Irish Government is still committed to the European Central Bank’s programme of monetary stimulus, which includes the quantitative easing (QE) programme.
The aim of QE is to help to increase demand for Irish goods and services and to stimulate growth.
It will continue to be supported by the European Commission, the European Investment Bank and the European Monetary Fund.
The ECB is also taking a further step forward by introducing new measures to help ensure that the recovery is sustainable in the long run.
In April, the ECB announced new quantitative easing measures to support its efforts to help the recovery.
The new measures will increase the flow of money from the European Stability Mechanism (ESM) and the International Monetary Fund to the Irish banking system.
In effect, this means that the ECB is buying up Irish government bonds, which it then lends to the banks in return for lending.
The €1.5 trillion programme will run until at least June 2019, and there are currently plans to extend the programme to 2019.
The plan will allow the Irish government to borrow from the ECB at lower interest rates.
There will also be a further €