It’s not just a bear market: the stock market has also moved towards the “bear market”.
The Irish stock exchange closed for the week at 5.13pm, the longest session since the market was opened on 1 October 1981.
The index was down by 7.2% on Thursday.
The S&P 500 was down 1.2%.
But the most dramatic drop was in the FTSE 100, down 1,823 points, or 4.7%.
There are no official data on the movements in the index but the Irish stock markets were up by a huge 4% in the week to October 15.
The FTSe and the Irish Nationwide are both down 3%.
The FSCI Index of world stock markets is down 2.3%.
In other words, the world is now moving into a bear-market.
But that is not quite the end of the story.
It is the start of a bear markets that have been going on for decades.
In the 1970s and 1980s, the S&s index was around 6,000 points.
That is now down to around 2,500 points.
The UK’s FTSP is down 3% and the US’s FOMC is down 1%.
The euro is down 4.1%.
And the FTE is down 6.3% in two days.
It seems that the Irish are in for another round of the bear markets.
The Irish stock exchanges opened on the first anniversary of the creation of the financial system.
If we take a step back and look at the events of the past 30 years, it is hard to see how the current bear markets have come about.
The financial system was created on 1 July 1981, in the aftermath of the crash of 1987.
The market was set up to regulate the financial markets in Ireland, which were in crisis after the collapse of the housing bubble and subsequent banking crisis.
The first bond was issued on 1 January 1983 and the last on 15 September 1989.
That meant that the market had been operating for almost three decades before the financial crisis hit.
This meant that investors were investing a lot more in bonds.
When the financial market was created, the financial institutions were required to lend to businesses, which meant that bondholders were paying a high rate of interest to the banks.
It also meant that banks were not able to lend and people could not borrow money.
The banks needed money to meet their debts and the Government had to bail them out.
They could not make the loans and the government was obliged to guarantee the money.
That is why Ireland was in crisis.
That was a very bad situation for the banks, because they could not lend and the people couldnt borrow.
The economy was in a terrible state.
The government had to act to prop it up.
The creation of a financial system meant that it was easy for the financial firms to create new debt and they could then lend it out.
It was also easy for bondholders to make loans to businesses.
It meant that bonds were easy to buy and easy to sell.
This created the boom in the financial sector.
It created a very high rate at which bondholders could buy bonds.
That made it very attractive to people who wanted to invest.
That led to a bubble.
And that bubble burst in 1989.
Ireland has had an economic boom for more than 20 years and there have been a lot of ups and downs.
In recent years, the economy has grown.
In 2012, the average household had a disposable income of €3,400.
In 2014, the figure was €5,700.
But the economy grew only 2.5% that year, a little under 2%.
That was because there were a lot fewer people working in Ireland and the unemployment rate was high.
There was also a lot less borrowing.
People could save more and spend more.
In other countries, this would have meant a higher level of inflation.
It has also meant there was less investment in infrastructure.
So people have had a harder time building houses and so have less money to spend on things like restaurants and shops.
The banking system was also struggling because it was not lending out enough money to finance businesses.
Ireland’s unemployment rate is around 8%.
Ireland’s economy has been growing at an average of around 3% a year for the past 10 years.
That means that it has seen a lot growth.
That growth is because people have spent more money.
In fact, it has been the fastest growth rate in Europe since 2008.
And this growth has been driven by a lot higher house prices.
It has also been fuelled by a much lower interest rate.
The bank rate is currently about 6%.
So the banks have got the money to lend.
They can borrow.
So they can invest.
This has meant that there has been a huge increase in household debt.
And people have been borrowing more.
The Irish economy has increased by €3.4 billion last year.
But this money