In the late 1970s, when I first started mining coal in my hometown of Coonay, Co. Kerry, I was shocked to discover that there was actually a large market for blue coal in Ireland.
The Irish coal industry is still small, with about 1,500 jobs in the industry, and I think it was quite a shock to me to see how much demand there was for the commodity.
In fact, the number of jobs in coal mining in Ireland is still very low compared to other industries, such as steel, cement, and construction.
It’s not a lot of people making a living from it.
It doesn’t pay very well.
But then when I went to Ireland in the 1980s, I saw how it was a lot better than what I was seeing in my village.
I worked for a few years as a contractor and as a coal inspector.
There was a boom in the mining industry and there was a demand for people to work in that industry.
So I was thinking, how can I do better than the Irish coal miners?
It was my passion, my goal, to mine and mine and find ways to make the Irish industry more sustainable and more prosperous.
I started mining blue coal and found that blue coal was a good substitute for coal for a variety of things.
In the mid-1980s, a number of companies started to produce blue coal.
Blue coal is the coal with a green colour that is not coal black.
It is the least expensive form of coal and has a higher thermal efficiency, making it cheaper to mine.
The only reason to mine blue coal is if it is cheaper than coal black, which is more expensive.
It also makes the coal more profitable, because the profit is tied to the amount of coal in the mine.
In the early 2000s, Blue Coal began producing a very different kind of coal.
It was called “red coal”.
The red coal is a bit more expensive than the coal black and therefore is a better alternative for those looking to get more work.
But what makes it different is that the red coal produces less CO 2 than the black coal.
That means it is better for the environment and for the climate.
So, when the red-coated coal was being produced in Ireland, I started to wonder how much blue coal there was left.
There were about 15,000 tonnes of red coal mined in Ireland in 2016, which was almost 10 times as much as was produced in the early 1980s.
Blue coal was exported to Australia and the US and then it was exported again to Europe.
It is estimated that in the decade from 2000 to 2016, the UK exported 2.3 billion tonnes of coal to the EU.
Blue Coal exports are also being used by the British government to subsidise the British economy.
The UK has one of the lowest CO 2 emissions per capita in the EU and has been the only country that has been able to make a significant contribution to the reduction of CO 2 in the atmosphere.
Blue, the cheapest form of white coal, is used to make some products in the UK such as car exhaust and the fuel for the country’s electric grid.
Coal companies were also looking to export blue coal to Europe, and so the Blue Coal export market was expanded in the 1990s.
The biggest export market in the world is Australia.
The biggest export markets are the EU countries, but the UK is also one of those countries that produces the most blue coal of all.
In 2010, the British Government announced plans to export 100 million tonnes of blue coal a year from 2020.
But Blue Coal has also been a source of growth for the Irish economy, and the Irish Government has invested heavily in the Blue coal sector.
So what’s the biggest impact Blue Coal had on the Irish climate?
The biggest impact on the climate in Ireland was coal mining.
In my hometown, Coonays coal was the most expensive coal in terms of energy and CO 2 emission.
I had never seen a coal mine before, so it was just something that was really exciting for me.
So when the mining boom started in Ireland and then in other countries in the region, I thought, this is the future of coal mining for the UK.
It has the highest emissions per person in the European Union.
So now, the government is trying to export Blue Coal in the same way that the British were exporting coal from Ireland.
The blue coal will be exported to the United States and China and then to the European markets.
So it’s a good story.
In terms of the economic impact, the coal industry has done a lot to boost the economy and create jobs.
The job creation in Ireland has been incredible, with more than 10,000 jobs created in the last 10 years.
I think that’s a lot, because in the first year, it was only about 800 jobs.
But that’s because the mining sector was