The recently released “Dublin Agreement” sets out a lengthy list of aspirations for the city, but how will it be implemented? And how will it be paid for?
Earlier this year we asked our readers what issues they wanted candidates running for Dublin City Council to talk about. Supplying homes was the issue they mentioned most often.
At their December monthly meeting, councillors backed a draft climate change action plan, which proposes a series of changes meant to help the local authority achieve that goal.
Fianna Fáil politicians have proposed a development authority for the area, which, they say, would put promises made in recent years on a firmer footing.
Dublin City Council faces challenges in its plans to renovate or rebuild more than 6,000 apartments. What will it do with those who live in the complexes?
Talk of an “Irish FBI” is a great sound bite, writes white-collar columnist Joe McGrath. But the state needs to put its hand in its pocket and pay for it.
The plan is to sell the council-owned property to be developed by a hotel company, but councillors have the power to put a stop to this, and several say they’d like to.
Dáil constituencies in Dublin have been redrawn, and candidates for the next general election hope they’re better off. But there’s one who probably isn’t.
Many council-owned apartments are sitting empty in ageing complexes scheduled to be torn down and rebuilt in the coming years. Some argue that people could live in them in the meantime.
This desolate railway station in an industrial estate has a bad reputation. Will the arrival of the Luas next year improve the situation or just provide a new target for vandalism?