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Feline corona virus is the case of Apple’s Irish HQ, and Trinity College is available online

FILE PHOTO: a 3D printed Apple logo is seen in front of the display of an Irish flag in this picture, the 2nd of September 2016. REUTERS/dado Ruvic/File Photo

DUBLIN (Reuters) – An employee of the company’s European headquarters in Cork, Ireland, has tested positive for the corona virus, one of the 24 cases have been reported so far in the country’s oldest university, Trinity College, are required to have all the lectures online.

The virus is not spreading as quickly in Ireland as in other European countries, however, the government has terminated all of california. Patrick’s Day parades taking place across the country next week, to minimise the impact on their work. The government has also set aside € 3 billion to to fight the infection.

Apple, which is one of northern Ireland’s largest multinational employers, ” said the worker, who tested positive and is now in self-imposed isolation, and they feel that the risk to others is low and they have to coordinate very closely with the local health department.

Apple has more than 6,000 workers in northern Ireland’s second largest city, Cork. The iPhone-maker said in a statement that it had asked several employees to stay home as a precautionary measure, and that it will continue to be regularly deep-cleaning of all offices, and retail stores.

In Dublin’s Trinity College, said the lectures would be delivered in the remainder of the academic year up to and including the 31st of May, tutorials, seminars, laboratory and practical work is the continuation of the use of social distance in the protocol.

A floor in one of the 428-year-old colleges were closed as a precautionary measure last week after it was made aware that there is a positive thing, in the very centre of the city and the university campus.

In a further blow to Dublin’s tourism industry, as Trinity said, it could also be in the vicinity of the Book of Kells exhibition. The ancient illuminated manuscript book created by Celtic monks in about 800 AD and is one of Ireland’s most important tourist attractions.

The conclusion is one of the first of its kind, feline corona virus related to the measures that are to be carried out in the country.

Reporting by Graham Fahy and Padraic Halpin, editing by Louise Heavens and Jane Merriman

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