In the wake of a devastating famine that has claimed more than 100,000 lives and killed more than a million people, the focus has shifted to the future of Ireland’s tourism industry.
But many are looking ahead to the next major crisis.
The next major Irish famine, dubbed the ‘Bramble of Souls’, will hit Ireland in 2021.
That will be the 20th year in a row that tourism is experiencing a boom.
The boom is due to the Irish Government’s plan to raise tourism taxes.
Tourism is currently a highly regulated sector, with restrictions on when people can come to Ireland, the duration of their stay, how much they can charge and the amount of time they can stay.
The new tax, to be introduced in 2021, is a massive overhaul of the current system and will make it much more difficult for people to travel, say those in charge of the industry.
A new levy on people who do not pay the new levy will be added to the value of their travel ticket, meaning the money will be deducted from the value they paid for the ticket.
The change will raise an additional €5.5 billion a year in tourism taxes, according to the Ministry of Tourism.
However, the impact on the Irish economy will be felt far beyond tourism.
The introduction of the tax will also affect the country’s tourism sector.
Many in the industry are concerned that it will create a new burden for the Irish tourism industry and force it to adjust.
This is because the new tax will be a significant increase on the value earned from ticket sales.
According to the International Tourism Research Institute, the new taxes will raise €6.4 billion in taxes and costs for the tourism sector over the next five years.
The increase in tourism tax will have a significant impact on hotel, resort and hotel-associated business owners.
This would impact hotel occupancy, and tourism will be forced to shift its revenues from hotels to other services.
The impact on hotels will be significant because they are responsible for a large portion of the revenue generated in Ireland.
According the International Association of Tourism, the average hotel in Ireland generates about €10 million a year, and that includes the cost of food, lodging, staff, and security.
It is estimated that there will be an increase in hotel occupancy and revenue.
In addition, there are estimated to be more than 5,000 jobs that could be lost due to this increase in the tax.
The increased tax on tourism will also be felt across the hospitality sector.
The hospitality industry accounts for about 3.5 per cent of Ireland the tourism industry accounts a significant share of that, but they have struggled to adapt to the new taxation.
The recent spike in the number of people applying for hotel work has also created a large backlog of vacancies and a shortage of skilled workers, said Pat McIlroy, chief executive of Hotel Management Ireland.
“The new levy has created an additional burden on our business and we will have to adapt,” he said.
“We will need to find new ways to reduce our expenses to get back to our profitability levels.”
The Irish Government will not be the only company affected by the new increase.
According on the government’s website, the Tourism Ireland Agency is also going to have to pay an additional $1.5 million.
This increase in tax will affect the travel and hospitality industry.
There are many reasons why the increase in taxes is not popular with Irish visitors, but the Government’s response is understandable.
In 2017, more than 90,000 Irish visitors were caught in the crossfire between border controls and Irish customs officers.
This led to an increase of approximately 5,200 arrests and more than 3,000 people being deported, according the Irish Independent.
It’s also been reported that there were an additional 2,700 arrests made on the island of Ireland alone, with more than 4,000 of those arrests occurring on Christmas Eve.
The Government’s decision to impose the new tourism tax, while necessary, was also likely due to political considerations.
While the Government was quick to claim that the new levies increase in revenue is the result of a tax increase, they have also stated that it is not part of a general economic recovery plan and is aimed at protecting the country from another recession.
“Tourism is the lifeblood of the economy, and it is a critical component of Ireland,” said Tourism Minister Micheál Martin in a statement.
“It is vital that we remain vigilant in the face of any further threats to the economy from this new levy.”
However, it is clear that the Government is determined to protect the tourism economy at all costs.
The Irish Tourism Authority has warned that the imposition of the new hotel tax will create new pressures for the industry and that it could result in a major reduction in the size of the Irish hotels industry.
“As a result, there will need be a massive effort to re-prioritise hotel occupancy over all other costs, as well as other measures to reduce the impact of this tax,” said Mark Cavanagh,