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Drive to Bring More International Students Toe Ireland

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Fee-paying schools are expected to enjoy a Brexit bounce, as well as benefit from a new drive to recruit international second-level students to Ireland.

Major financial corporations, such as banks and insurance companies, are turning their eyes to Dublin as an EU base in anticipation of the UK’s departure from the EU.

Children’s education is high on the list of priorities for executives who are being asked to relocate with their families, with school fees a typical part of the remuneration package.

“This is happening anyway, but a lot more is expected post-Brexit,” said one source in the financial world who is already dealing with such queries.

Typically, HR personnel from the companies involved come to check out what’s available, with a focus on the fee-paying sector.

Meanwhile, there is a growing international market in second-level students, similar to what happens at third-level, from families in central and south-east Asia who want an English-speaking education for their children.

Source: Drive to bring more international students here – Independent.ie

First steps to a rewarding future via @independent_ie

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First steps to a rewarding future via @independent_ie.

More students than ever before — mostly successful Leaving Certificate candidates, but also thousands of others who have entered the system in a variety of ways — have received offers of places in third-level education from the Central Applications Office this year.

 

Unquestionably this is very good news, an indication of our country’s social health and economic hope. It is also good news that according bonus points for mathematics has helped to generate a record number of applications — and that there are sufficient places for all those who have qualified. …

Minister rules out cuts to teacher allowances

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Minister rules out cuts to teacher allowances.

MINISTER FOR Education Ruairí Quinn yesterday appeared to reassure teachers their allowances would not be cut in any public service review when he acknowledged allowances were currently considered part of their pay.

Stephen Kinsella: Are we paying too high a price for our stability? via @independent_ie

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Stephen Kinsella: Are we paying too high a price for our stability? via @independent_ie.

I’m going to become violent with the next person to describe the €67.5bn loan Ireland received in 2010 as a bailout. It wasn’t a bailout for anyone except the private bondholders who took the debt of private, badly run, banks, who stood to lose everything, and ended up with all their money back, all to aid in the preservation of the stability of the European banking system.

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