Business in Ireland (Course, Master)

EENI Business School & HA University



Syllabus of the Subject - Doing Business in Ireland - Dublin. Irish Economy.

  1. Introduction to the Republic of Ireland (European Union): the Celtic Tiger
  2. Doing Business in Dublin
  3. Irish Economy
  4. Main sectors of the Irish economy
  5. Irish Foreign Trade
  6. Tax advantages offered by Ireland
  7. Case Study
    1. Ryanair
    2. Facebook in Ireland
    3. Global companies located in Ireland
  8. Access to the Irish Market
  9. Business Plan for Ireland

The objectives of the Subject “Doing Business in Ireland” are the following:

  1. To analyse the Irish Economy and Foreign Trade
  2. To know the business opportunities in the Irish Market
  3. To analyse the trade relations of Ireland with the country of the student
  4. To know the Irish Free trade agreements as a member of the European Union
  5. To develop a business plan for the Irish Market

The Subject “Foreign Trade and Business in Ireland” is part of the following Online Higher Education Programs taught by EENI Business School & HA University:
  1. Doctorates: European Business, Global Trade
  2. Masters: Business in Europe, International Business, Foreign Trade

Masters and Doctorates in International Business adapted to the Irish Students

The course materials are available in Master in International Business in English + Study Master Doctorate Business in Spanish Irlanda Study, Master in International Business in French Irlande Masters Foreign Trade in Portuguese Irlanda.

Online Students, Master in International Business

  1. Credits of the Subject “Doing Business in Ireland”: 1 ECTS
  2. Duration: one week

Examples of the Subject - Foreign Trade and Business in Ireland:
European Union-Chile Free Trade Agreement (Course)





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Paterson Ngatchou: EENI Academic Coordinator for Anglophone Countries
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Description of the Online Subject - Foreign Trade and Business in Ireland

The Republic of Ireland (Europe)

  1. Capital of Ireland: Dublin
  2. Official languages: Irish and English
  3. Area of Ireland: 70,273 square kilometres
  4. Irish Population: 4.5 million people
  5. Government: Parliamentary Republic
  6. Independence of Ireland from the United Kingdom: 1916

Religion in Ireland: Christianity (Catholicism)

Ireland belongs to the Western Civilisation (European Economic Area)

Irish Economy

  1. Ireland experienced a major economic growth between 1980 and 2000, from a developing country to one of the countries with the highest GDP per capita in the world
  2. Irish GDP (nominal): 307,917 million EUR
  3. Services: 75% of Irish GDP
  4. GDP per capita (nominal): 65,870 euros
  5. Ireland is a small market, open, and very dependent on international trade
  6. The opening of the Irish economy is reflected on the international mobility of its workers, capital and Foreign direct investment (FDI)
  7. The Republic of Ireland is a leader in information and communication technologies (IT), pharmaceutical and medical sector
  8. Ireland is the digital communication centre in the European Union (EU), with the largest number of multinational companies based in Dublin
  9. The main sectors of the Irish economy are food export products, bees, textiles, telecommunications, chemical products and pharmaceutical, machinery, transport equipment and software.

Irish Foreign Trade

  1. More than 80% of Irish manufactured products are exported to the international markets
  2. Top Irish exports markets: the United Kingdom, the United States, Belgium, Germany, France
  3. Top Irish import partners: the United Kingdom, the United States, Germany, the Netherlands, France
  4. As a member of the European Union, Ireland is a beneficiary of the EU Free trade agreements: Canada, Japan, the ASEAN, Egypt, Jordan, Lebanon, Ukraine, Moldova, Georgia...

International Economic Relations of Ireland

  1. European Union
  2. International Monetary Fund
  3. Economic Commission for Europe (UNECE)
  4. Asia-Europe Economic Meeting (ASEM)
  5. Regional Cooperation Council
  6. Group of States of the European Council Convention against Corruption (GRECO)
  7. Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD)
  8. Organisation for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE)

European Union-Canada Economic Agreement

Generalised System of Preferences (GSP, Course)



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