Travellers to Dublin are the target of a major crackdown

Dublin is set to be one of the biggest centres of immigration enforcement in the country’s history, as police and border officials have taken a big bite out of the tourism industry.

It is estimated that about 20 per cent of all the tourists who come to the city are from outside the EU.

It’s a situation that has the Government of Ireland, which has faced repeated criticism over its handling of the Dublin City Airport crisis, in a difficult position.

It has been accused of not doing enough to halt the flow of migrants from the Middle East, but this weekend it unveiled a raft of new measures aimed at helping to stop the influx.

Under a new crackdown, Dublin will be the biggest city in the United Kingdom to impose a mandatory three-month ban on people travelling on their own passport or travelling through another country.

The ban will apply to travellers who are coming from Ireland, the United States, Australia or the United Arab Emirates.

In addition, a similar ban will be imposed on travellers who arrive from the EU or the U.K. within three months of arriving in the city.

Anyone who fails to comply with the ban could face fines and up to six months in jail.

The new measures will be introduced on Sunday, when a major national holiday, Dail Week, begins in Dublin.

It will also be the first time that a travel ban will come into effect for a period longer than three months.

The move comes as Dublin faces increasing scrutiny from the Government and a series of other authorities.

This weekend, Dublin City Council voted to introduce a travel-ban plan that will apply nationwide from Monday.

It follows last week’s announcement by the Government that it will ban foreign nationals from arriving in Ireland within the next two weeks.

The decision came after the Irish government imposed a three-week ban on non-EU nationals from entering the country.

It came after two large protests by foreign tourists over the weekend in Dublin and elsewhere in the capital.

The government is also planning to introduce the new measures on Monday, with the Irish Foreign Affairs Minister Peter Dunne saying the move would “send a strong message to our citizens that we are serious about immigration”.

“We need to show our citizens what a serious country we are, and this is a key part of that,” Dunne said.

“This is a significant step forward.”

But there were concerns that Dublin’s new measures could backfire and alienate some of the city’s biggest tourists.

Some foreign tourists were furious that they would now be subject to a similar travel ban to those of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) and others.

“I think it’s going to alienate people who really like Dublin,” said Claire McCartan, who runs a popular Dublin cafe and tourist attraction.

“The Irish have been so welcoming, and they’ve really embraced it.

It’s not like they’re going to be kicked out of Dublin, and it’s not going to affect their ability to go out and visit.”

The Government is also facing criticism from some within the tourism sector over its decision to allow visitors to bring their own bags.

Travellers have complained about being asked to hand over their passports and passports are also being confiscated.

Some have also complained that the rules could deter tourists from visiting other European cities.

“There is a feeling that Dublin is the place to go if you’re looking for a holiday,” said John McGinnis, chief executive of Dublin’s Travel Agents Association.

“It’s very important for Dublin to show the international community that it’s the most secure city for travellers.”

Dublin’s move comes after other European countries imposed similar restrictions, including the UK, Belgium, France, Germany, Italy and Spain.

“We have seen the United Kingdom in terms of the number of people that have been caught on the border and we have seen an increase in those numbers,” said Simon O’Brien, the director of policy at the Irish Tourism Industry Association.

He said Dublin has also seen a surge in people attempting to cross the Irish Sea to the U, K and L coasts.

“They have seen people who have been trying to cross our border, it’s been extremely difficult, with an incredible number of vessels and people having to turn back and try again,” O’Brian said.

In recent weeks, the Government has been under pressure to tighten the border, but it has yet to make any significant changes to the border.

In the past few days, Irish police have also stepped up border checks with border points across Britain and Scotland, which have seen hundreds of people being turned back at Dover and Glasgow airports, and at the border at Dublin Airport.

“In recent days we’ve seen the number and number of border checks increased at border points,” said Sgt. Brendan O’Connell, a Border Force spokesman.

“Border checkpoints have increased at Dover, Glasgow, Cork, Limerick and the Republic of Ireland and in many cases at Dublin airport.”

The Irish Government has said that it is committed to the country being a safe and