‘We want to help children’ – Kerry, Kerry, get their stuff from Irish companies

A delegation from Ireland has been in London for more than two weeks to help the Irish Government in its battle against childwearing.

The delegation, led by Kerry, will be visiting factories and factories that manufacture child clothes.

It is hoped that this will encourage Irish companies to move production to Britain.

Speaking to RTE, Kerry said: “I think we are all going to see the effects of child wearing on children.

“They are not happy, and they are not going to like the way it is.””

Speaking about the importance of a free market, Kerry added: “If there is a child wearing a t-shirt and they do not have a jacket they are going to feel insecure about their body.””

They are not happy, and they are not going to like the way it is.”

Speaking about the importance of a free market, Kerry added: “If there is a child wearing a t-shirt and they do not have a jacket they are going to feel insecure about their body.”

There are going do it to them, you know?

“I want to see children’s clothes and clothes for kids made in Ireland.”

Speaking in the Dáil on Thursday, the Irish Minister for Public Expenditure and Reform, Shane Ross, said the delegation will help to boost the supply chain for Irish children’s clothing.

He said: ‘The goal is to encourage British companies to get back into the market in Ireland, and that will lead to greater supply and a stronger Irish economy.’

The delegation is also set to meet with the chief executive of the Royal Mail Group, David Coyle, who said that ‘there is a huge appetite in the British market for a better quality and more durable product’ from the Irish garment industry.

The Government has pledged to invest €1 billion in the clothing industry over the next two years.

It also said that the Government would set up a commission to look at the future of childwiring.