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The Local Government Act 1898 is the founding document of the present system of local government, while the Twentieth Amendment to the constitution of 1999 provided for its constitutional recognition. The twenty-six traditional counties of Ireland are not always coterminous with administrative divisions. County Tipperary was divided into North Tipperary and South Tipperary in 1898, while County Dublin was divided into D? Laoghaire?Rathdown, Fingal, and South Dublin in 1994. The Local Government Act 2001 established a two-tier structure, with the top tier consisting of twenty-nine county councils and five city councils. The five cities of Dublin, Cork, Limerick, Galway, and Waterford are administered separately by their own city councils. To the right is a map showing the administrative counties; 1.Fingal. 2.Dublin City. 3.D? Laoghaire-Rathdown. 4.South Dublin. 5.Wicklow. 6.Wexford. 7.Carlow. 8.Kildare. 9.Meath. 10.Louth. 11.Monaghan. 12.Cavan. 13.Longford. 14.Westmeath. 15.Offaly. 16.Laois. 17.Kilkenny. 18.Waterford City. 19.Waterford. 20.Cork City. 21.Cork. 22.Kerry. 23.Limerick. 24.Limerick City. 25.South Tipperary. 26.North Tipperary. 27.Clare. 28.Galway. 29.Galway City. 30.Mayo. 31.Roscommon. 32.Sligo. 33.Leitrim. 34.Donegal.

The second tier consists of five borough councils and seventy-five town councils. The five boroughs of Kilkenny, Sligo, Drogheda, Clonmel, and Wexford have a certain level of autonomy within their counties, but have no additional responsibilities. While Kilkenny is a borough, it has retained the legal right to be referred to as a city. Local authorities are responsible for matters such as planning, local roads, sanitation, and libraries. D?l constituencies are required to follow county boundaries as much as possible. Counties with greater populations have multiple constituencies, some of more than one county, but generally do not cross county boundaries. The counties are grouped into eight regions, each with a Regional Authority composed of members delegated by the various county and city councils in the region. The regions do not have any direct administrative role as such, but they serve for planning, coordination and statistical purposes.

Genetic research suggests that the first settlers of Ireland migrated from Iberia following the most recent ice age. After the Mesolithic, the Neolithic and Bronze Age, migrants introduced Celtic language and culture. Migrants from the Neolithic to Bronze Age still represent the genetic heritage of most Irish people.

Gaelic tradition expanded throughout the island and became the dominant form. Irish people are mainly of Gaelic ancestry, and some of Norse, Anglo-Norman, English, Scottish, French, and Welsh ancestry. Irish Travellers are classified as a "social group" in Ireland, but are an "ethnic minority group" in the United Kingdom, politically linked with Roma and Gypsy groups.
Population of Ireland from 1936 to 2006.

Ireland had one of the fastest growing populations in Europe from 2004?2006, with annual growth rates exceeding 2%. This can be attributed to low death rates, high birth rates and immigration. The birth rate is currently over double the death rate, which is highly unusual among western European countries. As of April 2011 the population of Ireland stands at 4,581,269.
In the 2006 census, the total population was 4,239,848, an increase of 322,645 since 2002. The country had 419,733 foreign nationals, not including 1,318 people with 'no nationality' and 44,279 with no stated nationality. 89% of the population was Irish, followed by British (112,548), Polish (63,276), and Lithuanian (24,628). 94.8% was recorded as having a 'White' ethnic or cultural background. 1.1% had a 'Black or Black Irish' background, 1.3% had an 'Asian or Asian Irish' background, and 1.7% of the population's background was 'not stated'.

The average annual growth rate of 2% was the highest on record. The population of Leinster and Munster grew by 8.9% and 6.5% respectively, while the population decline of the Connacht region and Donegal, Cavan, Monaghan counties halted. The most populous urban areas in Ireland are:

Dublin (urban area: 1,049,765, metropolitan area: 1,801,040 )
Cork (urban area: 190,384, metropolitan area: 274,000 )
Limerick (urban area: 90,757, metropolitan area: 110,000)
Galway (urban area: 72,729, metropolitan area: 75,400)
Waterford (urban area: 50,213, metropolitan area: 64,000)
The above is taken from The information cannot be verified and we take absolutely no responsibility for it's accuracy.

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