Irish population in ‘historic decline’ – RTE

The Irish population is in a historic decline.

There are now less than 4.5 million people, down from 4.8 million in 2014.

This is the first time in history that the Irish population has declined by more than a million people.

This dramatic change has been driven by changes in health and the ageing of the population, according to figures published by the Irish Census Office (ICAO).

The latest census results showed the Irish overall population has fallen by 5,000 people since 2011.

The overall population is now around 3.3 million, with 3.1 million people living in Dublin.

Dublin had the largest increase in the number of people, rising by 2,600.

Dublin’s population was 8,945, down by 1,600 people, but up by 3,400 in the Dublin Metropolitan area.

There were 4,500 more people in the South, up by 740.

There was an increase of 880 in the North, up 860 people, and a decrease of 710 in the Midlands, up 940 people.

The ICAO also reported that the number and size of people moving to Ireland has increased, as has the number moving abroad.

It reported that Ireland is now the sixth largest country in the world, behind the UK, Australia, Canada, New Zealand, and Germany.

The country is also in the top 10 in terms of the number living in cities, with about 20% of the total population living in a city.

Dublin has one of the highest rates of HIV infections in the country, and there are more than 1,000 new infections each day in the city.

According to figures released by the Department of Health, about 11% of Dubliners have tested positive for HIV.

The number of new infections has been rising in recent years, and the number is predicted to increase further in coming years.

The statistics also showed that the share of Irish adults aged over 65 who are employed rose by 8.4% between 2013 and 2014.

There has been a significant increase in young people moving into Dublin, with the proportion of young people in Dublin aged 18-24 growing from 5.4 to 6.2% between 2012 and 2014, and 8.7% between 2011 and 2014 (the latest figures available).

The figures show that the proportion who have no education or training is also rising, with a number of young Dubliners now living in the capital.

The figures also show that young people are moving into the city in higher numbers than in previous years.

There have been an estimated 10,500 people aged over 50 moving into Ireland over the past five years.

These numbers are expected to grow by more as the city has a population of nearly 30,000.

In the last decade, there has been an increase in people moving out of the city, with more than 13,000 returning to the country.

This has been attributed to the financial crisis, and many people living there are now looking for work.

The city also has the highest rate of obesity in the EU.

More than two-thirds of people aged 20-29 in Dublin have a BMI over 30.

It is estimated that in the past 10 years, there have been more than 3,000 cases of obesity recorded in the county.