Brexit was a huge shock to Ireland.
The result of the referendum, which saw a strong majority for Brexit in both Britain and Ireland, has had profound effects on Irish politics.
In the run up to the referendum there was a significant rise in the number of people voting for Brexit.
This was not necessarily due to people feeling it was the right thing to do but rather that the UK was a ‘bad’ and ‘unfair’ place.
As a result, people who voted for Remain felt that they had to leave the EU in order to save the UK.
This has led to the continued existence of an Irish nationalist movement, called the ‘Unionist Party’.
It is this group that has argued that Irish people need to leave their country in order for the UK to become more stable and secure.
This is supported by the ‘Yes’ vote.
However, the ‘No’ vote is not necessarily a nationalist movement but a protest movement, often based in protest marches.
It has been argued that the ‘yes’ vote was not driven by the same motivations as the ‘no’ vote, but by a desire to show that people want change.
This movement is not an isolated incident, but has been building up for years.
In recent years, it has become increasingly important for people to see that Brexit will affect their lives.
As Brexit became inevitable, people were understandably nervous about what the consequences would be.
Brexit was an overwhelming shock for many people, but many people are now coming to terms with the fact that this was a major shift.
It is not possible to predict the future, but in this period we need to understand what people are saying and what they think.
The Irish Times has been following a series of events which have occurred since the referendum in order.
We have also written a number of stories which have highlighted how the Brexit process has changed Irish politics, with some of the most significant developments being the result of this referendum.
For example, the number one issue in Ireland’s recent election was the Government’s failure to pass the new Immigration Bill.
We also have a number published on our website on Brexit and Ireland which has analysed the impact of Brexit on Irish society.
The first of these articles has been written by Michael Gallagher and it has been well received.
It is based on research conducted by the Institute for Irish Politics at Dublin City University.