Tyson Foods

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Strong Roots founder and chief executive Samuel Dennigan at the company’s Dublin headquarters. Photograph: Tom Maher

Samuel Dennigan is, in his own words, “very good at vegging”. It’s an unwitting pun from the Dubliner whose fast-growing frozen food business, Strong (...)

A host of Brexit-exposed stocks recovered in Dublin as the House of Commons moved to stop Boris Johnson taking the UK out of the EU without a deal in just over seven weeks’ time

Parliamentary defeats for UK prime minister Boris Johnson and the formation of a new Italian government helped lift European shares on Wednesday. DUB(...)

Identigen, which conducted the tests that identified the European horse meat crisis in 2013, was founded in 1996 as a Trinity College Dublin spin-out.

Tyson Foods, one of the world’s largest meat processors with $40 billion (€35 billion) in revenues last year, has signed a deal with Irish food safety(...)

Irish consumers have a distinct preference for beef from grass-fed cattle. Photograph: Brenda Fitzsimons

Ireland’s livestock sector shows little signs as yet of engaging with so-called “clean meat”, a new technology expected to cause significant food-sect(...)

Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange. Photograph: Christopher Lee/Bloomberg

European shares dipped as HSBC disappointed investors and German gas group Linde’s proposed $87 billion tie-in with Praxair hit regulatory hurdles. (...)

The US plans to impose levies on steel and aluminium imports from the European Union, Canada and Mexico. Photograph: Lukas Schulze/Getty Images

The Iseq rose on Thursday, driven by CRH, and counting as a rare bright spot across Europe as the wider market was rattled by news that the US plans t(...)

Greencore CEO  Patrick Coveney: he  pledged in mid-March to spend half his time in the US

Greencore shares have recovered almost half their ground since slumping 30 per cent four days before St Patrick’s Day as the convenience foods group w(...)

 Greencore CEO Patrick Coveney: “We see very, very significant potential for growth returns and economic delivery in the US.” Photograph: Dara Mac Donaill

After almost two weeks on the road visiting Greencore’s businesses in the UK and the US, chief executive Patrick Coveney faced the prospect of being s(...)

Patrick Coveney, CEO Greencore, at their office in Santry, Dublin. Photograph: Dara Mac Dónaill

Patrick Coveney’s office in Santry, north Dublin overlooks a picturesque lake where a number of swans spend their days calmly gliding across the surfa(...)

Greencore  chief executive Patrick Coveney: a decision to halt the implementation of an enterprise risk management (ERM) software platform across the firm’s UK operations has cost £29.7 million.   Photograph: Eric Luke/The Irish Times

Greencore scrapped executive cash bonuses for the year to September as pretax profits fell 74.3 per cent after the convenience foods group took £78.2 (...)

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