Why are Irish charities so poor?

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The Irish Charity Institute (ICA) has just released its first annual charity survey, which reveals the state’s poorest charities are struggling to stay afloat.

The results are an indication that the country is not only struggling to fund its most vulnerable groups, it is also struggling to support them.

In a year, ICA has spent €1.4bn ($1.9bn) in Ireland, the second largest single expenditure behind the NHS.

But with only €40m of this funding available for charity work, the charity has had to cut back significantly on services.

In the past year, the number of charities in the organisation’s service area has dropped from around 2,500 to around 900, with just one-quarter of them in the service area.

There are now only five charity organisations in Ireland that have been in operation for over 100 years.

There have been cuts in services to some groups and in funding to others.

While ICA says that this is the “worst year for charitable funding since the end of the Second World War”, the organisation also pointed out that it has been unable to fund any projects in the past six months due to the impact of the global financial crisis.

The Irish Times spoke to ICA’s CEO, Fiona O’Connell, who said that the charity had been hit by “a significant decline in the value of the property market, the financial crisis and a slowdown in the economy” that has had a “huge impact” on the organisation.

The organisation is also facing challenges in its recruitment and retention of new staff.

In an interview with the Irish Times, Ms O’Connor said that there was a “chronic shortage of people” and that the organisation had to hire “many more staff”.

But Ms O’the Connolly added that “our ability to recruit and retain staff is our greatest asset”.

The ICA also revealed that it is struggling to attract talent to its charity work.

This year, it had to “cancel” one of its four recruitment events, which took place in the summer, because of “lack of funding”.

Ms O’dellop said that while the organisation was “still a small and very tight-knit group” she hoped to “reduce the attrition rate and improve the quality of the recruitment process”.

“It is vital that we remain a dynamic organisation, but also recognise the difficulties that we face in our work,” she added.

The IFA was founded in 1893 as the Institute of Charities in Ireland.

It is a charity that has provided charitable services to the community for over 140 years.

In recent years, the organisation has become increasingly focused on “community outreach” through its charitable activities.

“The organisation is proud to be an independent charity, which has always been part of the fabric of our community, and the only charitable body to have a direct line of communication with people in our community,” it said in a statement.

This is part of a trend that has seen the organisation spend less on its charitable work over the past five years, according to the charity.

ICA is now facing serious challenges to its ability to continue to operate.

“It has faced a financial crisis since the financial downturn, which is a big issue for a charity,” said Ms O’sConnell.

“We are in a period where we have had to consider the needs of our clients.

Our work in this area is very challenging.”

While the organisation says that it does “not have any intention of closing” its services in the near future, it did admit that the financial climate has made it difficult for the organisation to stay open.

It has also faced an “unexpected surge” in demand for its services over the last few years.

“As the population has grown and the need for services has grown, we have been unable in some of our services to maintain a reasonable level of staff,” said the organisation in a letter to its clients.

“For the past few years we have seen a surge in demand and this has increased the workload of staff and our financial position.

We are now in a position where we cannot sustain this growth, so we have to make changes to our services.”

ICA said that it was now considering the need to increase its staffing to “avoid the potential for a reduction in services and increased attrition”.

It also suggested that it would “evaluate and evaluate the long-term future of our service area and the organisation, including the impact on the ability of other charities to continue in the same service area”.

Ms I’dellot Connolly said that her organisation had not seen a drop in demand since it had started to focus on community outreach in the early 2000s.

However, she added that the “financial crisis” had “caused a reduction” in the number and level of “charitable services”.

“We have not seen the number or quality of charitable services increase,” she said.

“But we have also not seen that decrease in demand

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