A report on Irish politics

A special report on the political landscape in Ireland.

The report looks at the state of the country, its political parties and its political landscape.

This article is available in Irish.

title The rise of the republic article The rise and fall of the Republic of Ireland article By James FurlongThe Irish Times and the Irish Times Sunday are joined by journalist and historian Mary McCartan, former chief of staff to Taoiseach Bertie Ahern, and former Fine Gael TD Mick Wallace, to discuss the state and political landscape of the Irish Republic.

The Irish Times has been called the world’s leading newspaper, and the best-selling Irish newspaper, by readers and advertisers worldwide.

The Republic of Irish Republic (RIIR) is the official state name of the Northern Irish Republic and is a sovereign nation-state with a population of nearly 40 million people.

It was created in 1921 by a referendum in the Republic that saw a majority of Northern Irish citizens support a union with the UK and Ireland.

It has enjoyed political stability and economic prosperity for the last 30 years.

The RIIR’s first constitution, published in 1928, included provisions that gave it wide latitude in its constitutional form, allowing it to change its name to the Republic without parliamentary approval.

However, the republican party, led by Fianna Fáil, failed to secure the necessary two-thirds majority to pass the constitutional changes, which would have allowed the creation of a new state.

The Irish Republic has had two governments, one elected and one elected without the other, since that time.

The parties that were elected were Sinn Féin and Fine Gael, and Sinn Fáin won the largest share of votes in the last election in 2011.

The two parties, however, were unable to agree on a government during the course of the last Parliament.

In 2012, the parties were joined by independents, who voted in the same way as Sinn Fíil.

In 2015, the RIIA, the government formed to govern, was re-elected with a majority in parliament.

The political landscape was dominated by two parties: the Progressive Democrats (PDS), which was led by former Taoiseát Ben O’Neill, and Fiannum, which was headed by former Fine Dáil leader Micheál Martin.

The PDS’s coalition government has been credited with improving the lives of many of its citizens and is widely seen as one of the most stable in the history of the RI.

The party was also the largest party in the previous government of Martin, who had left office in 2014 following a conviction for corruption.

The party was led during the period of the coalition by Sinn Fòin leader Gerry Adams, who is now the leader of Sinn Fés.

Adams was in the process of forming his own party, the Democratic Unionist Party (DUP), before he became Taoiseaseach, which he is now trying to do with the support of the DUP.

Fianna Fail, which is the second largest party, was founded in 1922 as a party of the nationalist Free State Movement, but was eventually formed into the Republic’s governing party in 1922.

Finn Fátbol, the son of former Republic of Limerick Premier John Finn, is now a minister in the new government.

He is also the head of the Constitutional Convention.

The two parties have been seen as rivals in recent months.