The Irish Government says it has a plan to revive the seaborne fishery, with the first commercial fish arriving in the North this month.
The Irish Government has announced that in 2019 it will allow the Irish Sea Fishery Authority to open fishing licences in its jurisdiction.
In a statement on Monday, the Irish Government said it had identified a route to the commercial sector that would allow for the establishment of new fisheries to take advantage of new technologies, and the establishment and operation of new production sites.
It said it has the backing of the Government of Ireland, the Government and the Northern Ireland Executive.
However, there has been no sign of the industry on the island of Ireland.
There have been fears of a fishing boom on the west coast of Ireland as well as the east coast of Scotland and the north of England.
There is concern that the growth of the fishing industry could be jeopardised if the Government does not act.
It is also believed that the commercial fishery could be negatively impacted by the Brexit vote, which saw the UK leave the European Union.
There are also concerns that if the Irish government does not intervene, the commercial fishing industry may not flourish, and its fish will be lost to the global fishing fleet.
Fishing has been a key industry in Ireland for centuries.
The Irish Sea fishery is a vital source of income for the country and contributes to a large portion of the country’s exports.
It has been vital to the economy since the early 19th century and has contributed to its economic prosperity.
Its importance has increased in recent years, with fishing revenues growing by $200m in 2020 and $2.7bn in 2021.
The Government said the Government was “committed to protecting and conserving this unique resource and ensuring that the Irish seas remain open to our people and our businesses”.
The Irish government said the government was also investing in the development of a “more sustainable, sustainable and environmentally friendly fishery” that would be more resilient to climate change and would offer greater economic benefits to the Irish economy.