Noteworthy gathers the experiences of parents and educators in Ireland’s majority Catholic primary education system.
Noteworthy spotlights a lack of coherence, communication and progress in the State promise to provide 400 multi-denominational primary schools by 2030.
Figures show that almost 900 people on a public water supply have been on boil notices for a year or more.
Noteworthy investigation reveals bike theft trends over past five years and hears calls for better cycling parking facilities.
Traumatic attacks on cyclists and scooter users linked to Covid-related anti-social crime.
Noteworthy shows that State revenue from an EU carbon trading scheme went into controversial forestry programme and a rural transport scheme.
Noteworthy project reveals emissions profiles of some of Ireland’s largest companies and highlights where lack of public transparency still exist.
Over 60% are on the waiting list for at least nine months.
The investigative platform completed five projects so far this year, thanks to your contributions.
The loss of the control plan means that fisheries will no longer be allowed to weigh their catches in factories.
Noteworthy finds that pleas for help from women impacted by valproate (Epilim) continue to be dismissed.
Records released to Noteworthy show that the State was warned it is not doing enough to ensure environmental risks from forestry “are a thing of the past”.
Noteworthy examines the powers at play in the sector and how the Irish system may be disadvantaging small-scale fisheries.
Noteworthy finds inspections of fishing vessels dropped by 30% in 2020, with a drop of over 60% sea boardings by the Naval Service.
Noteworthy delves into the Government meetings, letters and emails behind the new penalty points regulation for fishers.
Noteworthy reveals over 30 tonnes of threatened fish were discarded in one year, including the endangered basking shark and critically endangered skates.
Noteworthy and The Journal take a deep dive into the controversial infrastructure plan which awaits green light from planners.
Final part in a four-part investigation into the far right in Ireland analyses the growth of US-style tactics used by Irish influencers on the platform.
A tactic imported from the US, personal information is published online to ‘target’ individuals who campaign against far-right groups.
The second in a four-part investigation into the far right in Ireland looks at the intersection between online campaigns and the move to the streets.