On Sunday, we learned that Ireland is experiencing the largest housing shortage in modern times.
The reality is that housing stock is already in such a state that, by the time it reaches peak demand, there will be almost no room for people to live in it.
This has created a massive housing crisis.
If you’re not already familiar with the phenomenon of the housing bubble, you should know that this is exactly what it is.
In the UK, the housing market was already in a state of crisis.
In fact, by mid-2015, the UK had almost four times the population as Ireland and it was already approaching the point where a housing bubble was inevitable.
The housing crisis in Ireland is more than a housing shortage, it’s also an emergency.
As the Irish Times reported in January, “There are more than 200,000 homes in the country but no more than 7,000 people are actually living in them.
The crisis has already become an emergency.”
The situation in Dublin is even worse.
In March, the Irish government announced that it would build more than 20,000 houses, which will be built on an “emergency” basis.
In total, the Government will build more houses than in any other country in the EU.
It is estimated that up to 30,000 new homes will be needed in the coming years.
And the situation is not improving.
As Irish housing prices continue to rise, and the housing crisis continues to worsen, people are desperate for housing and housing owners are starting to flee.
According to a recent report by the Centre for Housing Policy and Research (CHPR), the average rent for a two-bedroom house in Dublin was €1,700.
If that is not enough to get you by, there are also many thousands of people on housing waiting lists who are not able to find a home.
This is not an exaggeration.
CHPR says that there are now at least 7,700 properties waiting to be built in Dublin and that this number is rising every day.
There is an urgent need to build more homes, but the crisis is reaching a critical stage.
The Irish government should immediately build more housing and address the housing shortage so that people have access to affordable housing and help to alleviate homelessness.
We need to rebuild the housing stock to allow people to find decent housing to live, not build more empty houses.
As we’ve seen in Dublin, it is not just about housing.
The Government must also invest in public transport.
The problem with public transport is that there is very little space for people who need to get around.
This means that the lack of accessible public transport can be a barrier to people who do need to travel.
This can also make it harder for people with disabilities to travel to places where there is accessible public transportation.
This could also be an issue with some public transport companies.
For example, Trams have to deal with overcrowding.
This may be due to the fact that people are getting onto and off of them, but it also reflects the lack on the part of the operators of these buses to manage traffic.
Public transport companies are also responsible for ensuring that people using public transport get to where they need to go.
This includes the Dublin Bus, which is currently operating at half capacity.
As a result, many people on the bus are unable to travel, as they are unable or unwilling to pay the fares.
This makes it difficult for people on public transport to find places to stay and to access the services that they need.
In addition, the Dublin Government has not invested in upgrading the bus network, despite the fact the Dublin City Council estimates that Dublin’s buses are one of the best in the UK.
The issue of Dublin’s housing crisis has been highlighted in the last few days by a recent parliamentary debate on the housing issue.
As people across the country prepare for the Easter weekend, this is particularly important as the crisis has only just begun to worsen.