Philippe Lamberts, the Green Party leader in the European Parliament, is an outspoken Belgian who does not see Ireland as a big offender on corporate tax.
The Central Bank may be mixing the ingredients in the wrong proportions, at the wrong time, with the oven at the wrong temperature.
Michael Murray: The best learning experiences often come from case studies of things going badly wrong, especially for sector icons like Tesco
The unravelling of events at Tesco over the past five years is a good case study for investors and bankers alike.
Michael Murray: Shares in outsourcing firms should offer a wealth of opportunity, but reputational risks can be costly
Every business faces risks of a financial, operational, market, business, regulatory and reputational nature.
Since last weekend, there has been a multitude of headlines and opinion polls that have caused many ordinary investors to panic.
Online investing can mean different things to different people.
Michael Murray: Monsanto's robust business model, and the dynamics of the food market, make it a pricey but worthwhile investment
There are no certainties in the stock market.
Michael Murray: BMW looks set to motor strongly on into the lifestyles of the wealthy in developing countries, and attract investors
Early signs of a construction revival could hold value for investors, writes Philip Connolly
Michael Murray: For half a century our national airline was a basket case. But Aer Lingus now looks to be edging closer to real stock market success
Can you ever remember a time when Aer Lingus was firing on all cylinders?
Michael Murray: The business model of Kerry Group looks more robust and devoid of complacency than ever
The One Kerry Transformation Programme has been running at a cracking pace since 2012.
Michael Murray: Sexual wellbeing is a rapidly growing global market, and Reckitt Benckiser's shares look best placed to benefit from it
Readers in their mid-50s and older will recall the repressive society that Ireland was up to 35 years ago.
Michael Murray: In stock markets, it can be easier to make money by betting on losers, not winners. But shorting can be a perilous practicea
To some socialist thinkers, shorting stock - ie, betting on and profiting from a company's future distress - is disgusting and immoral.