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Dublin city market is back in full swing and with good reason, as it has enjoyed the most sustained economic growth in a decade.
The city has been hit hard by the global financial crisis, with the economy now valued at more than €4bn, up from €1.7bn in 2016.
The Government’s budget in 2017 included a commitment to keep the city’s economy going, with investment of €6bn and a plan to make the city one of the first cities in Europe to be ranked as one of Europe’s most livable by the Global Cities Index.
With the economic recovery continuing, many businesses in the city are doing better, as well as attracting more visitors.
But the boom has come with a price, as the city is struggling with high rents and a stagnant housing market.
There are now 8,400 properties for rent in the Dublin city centre, with rents for properties of up to €600 a month.
There’s also a new building boom taking place in the CBD, with an estimated 500 apartments to be built over the next four years.
And there are plans to add more apartments in the South, with some 300 new units planned for the area.
However, there are many people in the area who feel that rents are too high, especially for people with jobs.
The area has seen a spike in homelessness, with Dublin City Council estimating that in the past year the area has lost 400 beds and seen a further 70% increase in homelessness.
In the past week alone, more than 1,000 people have been sleeping rough in the Irish capital.
In response to the housing crisis, Dublin City has been looking to boost the city economy, with €8.4bn of capital projects being put forward.
More than €1bn of this money has been spent on building affordable housing, with new units and new schemes being rolled out.
There have also been initiatives to improve access to employment, with 1,500 new jobs being created in the last two years.
More jobs are also being created to boost public services, with a new €1m programme announced in the capital this week to support the provision of services and infrastructure for the homeless.
As well as these, a new pilot project to increase access to social housing for people living on the streets has also been launched.
And the Government has committed to investing in community services to tackle homelessness.
While there’s been some good news in terms of the recovery, there has also still been some concern over the impact of the global economic crisis.
This week, the European Commission published its report on the economic impact of Brexit on the European Union, which highlighted the impact that Brexit could have on the economy.
In its recommendations, the Commission recommended that the UK and the EU should have a common strategy to reduce the impact Brexit could cause, including ensuring that the economy would be resilient during the transition period, as is the case in the UK.
It said that the EU had a “clear and concrete” position on the impact and sustainability of Brexit, and called for the UK to take the necessary actions to mitigate the consequences of Brexit.
It also recommended that there should be a shared position on Brexit on a ‘soft Brexit’, meaning the UK would leave the single market and customs union, but remain in the customs union and free movement arrangements.
The Commission also called for greater clarity on the position of the UK’s trading partners.
There has also yet to be a formal response from the UK government on the recommendations.
In Dublin, it’s also clear that while the country is on the rise, many are worried about the impact on the rest of the country.
The number of homeless in Dublin has doubled in the years to 2020, with more than 3,000 homeless people in Dublin.
There is also a significant number of people living rough in Dublin, with homelessness rates among children and young people up to 20%.
The numbers of homeless people living in Dublin are particularly high in the south of the city, where there is a significant increase in numbers of people experiencing homelessness.
The City of Dublin has also seen a rise in the number of violent incidents over the past two years, with 478 incidents reported in the first half of 2018, up by almost 100%.
In addition, there have been a number of high profile cases of violence and drug dealing in the Cork city centre.
The Dublin city and county has also become one of Dublin’s most dangerous areas for people to live in, with one in five people experiencing a serious incident.
More:There are also serious incidents of serious physical violence in the Wicklow and Sligo areas, with violence between gangs and drugs-related incidents being the leading cause of death.