The Dublin City Borough Council is set to consider the possibility of introducing free advertising in the area, as the city’s council is keen to encourage its citizens to use the social network for civic purposes.
The proposal, which is being considered by the Department of Culture, Arts and the Gaeltacht (DCAG), will be discussed at its next meeting on February 14.
The council has previously proposed introducing free magazine advertising in other parts of the city and its first step is to introduce mobile advertising in Dublin, where there is no commercial advertising.
Currently, the council only offers mobile advertising on certain mobile phones, with a limited number of locations in Dublin.
“This could be a step forward to encourage more people to use social media for civic reasons and also to provide a boost to our tourism sector,” a council spokesperson said.
“As part of the DCAG’s strategic vision for the city, the City Council will explore this opportunity in more detail in the future.”
In the meantime, the councillor is urging all citizens to make sure their social media accounts are updated regularly and to use appropriate social media channels.
The spokesperson added: “There is a growing number of people using mobile phones to take part in civic activities and we would like to encourage them to take advantage of this.
The spokesperson said the council was “actively looking at all possible means of promoting the civic engagement of its residents”. “
It is important to note that in many cases, people who are not members of the public will still use social networks to get updates on events.”
The spokesperson said the council was “actively looking at all possible means of promoting the civic engagement of its residents”.
He said the Council was “taking a proactive approach” to promote civic engagement and social media.
The DCAG has been working with the Department for Culture, Art and the GAA, Dublin City Government and the Irish Language Council of Ireland to ensure that the council’s plan to introduce free mobile ads is implemented.
The department’s assistant secretary for cultural, art and the language, Michael Dickson, said that as part of its plan to promote more Irish language use, the department was considering the introduction of a new digital service for users to make Irish accessible to more people.
The service would allow for the use of social media in a manner similar to that which was available to Irish language speakers in 2016.
“If we want to get the word out that we’re trying to engage more people in Irish, the digital service will allow us to do that,” Mr Dickson said.
He said that the department would work with the DCAA to provide the service.
The city’s Mayor, Brian Cowen, said in a statement: “We want to make it as easy as possible for people to understand and participate in civic life.
We recognise the need for the digital space to be open and available to all. “
We also want to ensure there is a seamless transition for our citizens who may not have access to the internet or social media services at the moment.
We recognise the need for the digital space to be open and available to all.
We’re keen to work with all stakeholders to ensure our city has the tools to provide this.”