- Welfare economics is a branch of economics that uses microeconomic techniques to evaluate economic well-being, especially relative to competitive general equilibrium within an economy as to economic efficiency and the resulting income distribution. associated with it.
- governmental provision of economic assistance to persons in need; “she lives on welfare”
- Welfare or welfare work consists of actions or procedures — especially on the part of governments and institutions — striving to promote the basic well-being of individuals in need.
- The local center of a large business
- function: the actions and activities assigned to or required or expected of a person or group; “the function of a teacher”; “the government must do its part”; “play its role”
- A room, set of rooms, or building used as a place for commercial, professional, or bureaucratic work
- place of business where professional or clerical duties are performed; “he rented an office in the new building”
- agency: an administrative unit of government; “the Central Intelligence Agency”; “the Census Bureau”; “Office of Management and Budget”; “Tennessee Valley Authority”
- A room, department, or building used to provide a particular service
- The capital city of the Republic of Ireland, on the Irish Sea at the mouth of the Liffey River; pop. 477,700
- Dublin (formerly, Amador and Dougherty’s Station) is a suburban city of the East (San Francisco) Bay region of Alameda County, California, United States.
- A county in the Republic of Ireland, in the province of Leinster; county town, Dublin
- capital and largest city and major port of the Irish Republic
- Dublin (locally or) is the primate and capital city of Ireland. It is officially known in Irish as Baile Átha Cliath or Áth Cliath . The English name comes from the Irish Dubh Linn meaning “black pool”.
Thomas Street – Dublin
From the mid-16th century the Lord of this Liberty was the Earl of Meath, whose family acquired the lands of the monastery from Henry VIII when he dissolved the monasteries.
In 1803 this street was the scene of the events surrounding the insurrection organized by Robert Emmet, where Lord Kilwarden was killed. Many of the participants in what turned out to be a riot were from this street and neighbouring streets.
The street runs from Cornmarket to the Saint James’s Gate Brewery, where Guinness is brewed; there Thomas Street connects with James’s Street.
The National College of Art and Design is located on Thomas Street, as is John’s Lane Church, which has the highest steeple in the city, Vicar Street (music venue), St. Catherine’s church where the patriot Robert Emmet was executed, and the local Social Welfare office.
Thomas Street is one of only four streets in Dublin where street trading is permitted (the other three being Wexford Street, Henry Street, and Moore Street)