European stocks rose, rebounding from three days of losses, as European Union foreign ministers meet in Brussels to discuss sanctions against Russia.
Hungary’s central bank (MNB) has cut its main interest rate to the record low of 2.1 per cent, marking the end of a two-year-long monetary easing cycle.
Two TDs were arrested this afternoon after making their way into the airside area of Shannon Airport where they are believed to have been trying to inspect two US military aircraft.
The downing of MH17 over Ukraine has thrust a plane-tracking application into the limelight as more people study global flight paths that previously only drew aviation enthusiasts.
Public debt in the euro zone increased significantly this year, figures from Eurostat have shown.
Facebook users in Australia have been warned that scammers are exploiting the crash of a Malaysian Air jet in eastern Ukraine last week.
The Central Bank of Ireland has announced the appointment of Gabriel Fagan to the role of chief economist from 1st October.
Good weather in the second quarter of this year meant that retail sales were almost two per cent higher than during the same period in 2013, according to the latest Irish retail industry sales review.
Hibernia REIT completed eight acquisitions totalling €267 million primarily in the central Dublin office sector in a “highly active” period since 1st April, it said in an interim management statement today.
Ryanair is set to produce very strong quarterly results for the period from April to the end of June with net profits likely to double to almost double to €154.1 million, according to Davy Stockbrokers.
The main stories in Tuesday's newspapers.
Netflix posted second-quarter signups that beat analysts’ estimates as the women’s prison series “Orange Is the New Black” lifted users past 50 million.
Two separate announcements this morning will 60 new jobs created at two IDA-backed companies in Cork and Portlaoise.
Twitter is a powerful tool for communicating to your customers — but not all business owners know how to successfully engage their customers and follow proper Twitter ‘etiquette’.
European stocks fells this morning as investors weighed earnings reports and international tensions continued to mount over events in Ukraine and Gaza.
Bord na Móna has announced record profits for the year ending March 2014, with profit-after-tax increasing 263 per cent to €33.5 million.
Bibby Financial Services has launched a new online account system for its Irish customers as part of its three-year growth strategy.
Bank of Ireland granted credit approvals of about €2.1 billion to SMEs during the first half of 2014, up 7 per cent on the same period last year, the bank said today.
The main stories in Monday's newspapers
The Boland's Mill site at Grand Canal Dock is to be redeveloped by NAMA in a €200m project.
Russian President Vladimir Putin has said the crash of flight MH17 shouldn’t be used for political purposes as he responded to days of criticism from international leaders.
Tesco’s chief executive Philip Clarke is to quit after the British retailer issued a profit warning.
Tullow Oil has announced that it failed to find hydrocarbons at its PL507 project in the North Sea off the coast of Norway.
Some of the main business events for the days ahead:
A week of turmoil: Analysis by Tom McGurk, David McWilliams, Seamus Martin and Pat Leahy
Agency is exploring ways to combat debtor fatigue'
Prison officials have prevented ''very serious crimes by helping GardaI to listen to inmates' conversations on their illegal mobile phones.
GPs are taking a landmark legal action to protect the growing numbers of GPs who are levying charges on medical card holders.
HSE criticised as questions asked over how such large variations in the ratio of frontline to admin staff can be justified.
Record numbers take advantage of film tax break.
A strike could cost Irish Rail as much as €800,000 a day in lost revenue and service obligation (PSO) payments.
Did you hear the one about the German, the Dutchman and the Italian?
Bono’s investment fund Elevation Partners has recouped its investment in Forbes media as the company was sold to Asian investors.
The banking inquiry has ordered officials to cut a projected €1.6 million bill for refurbishing rooms and upgrading computer systems before public hearings begin.
Giant oil company Hess is to pull out of its billion euro plan to build a liquefied natural gas plant in the Shannon estuary.
Hundreds more hospital consultants with public contracts are facing a major rise in the cost of their clinical indemnity.
Any discussion of Nama is a blizzard of numbers. So let’s try to use as few as possible.
Finally, we can draw a much-needed breath and, for the most part, just smile upon reflection.
Not with a Bang, but a whimper
The general American body politic is emphatically supportive of Israel.
The downing of a civilian aircraft over Ukraine has highlighted the increasing bitterness between the opposing Russian and Ukrainian side.
Financial institutions have transferred just over €53 million in forgotten cash to the state's Dormant Accounts Fund so far this year.
Three years of public opprobrium over the phone-hacking scandal have done nothing to diminish the combativeness of Rupert Murdoch, writes Philip Connolly.
A fresh dispute has arisen between Coillte and Bord na Móna.
Horsetrading between European leaders over senior EU jobs looks set to continue all summer.
Modern media has brought the world to our doorsteps like never before. But modern Irish politics has no idea how to deal with this, writes Pat Leahy.
As the dust settles on the double reshuffle of recent weeks, Backroom believes there are some lessons to be learned across the political spectrum.
The former Anglo Irish Bank has initiated legal action regarding the Maple Ten loans, one of the most controversial financial deals in Irish corporate history.