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Accela to create jobs for Dublin

Written by Robert McHugh, on 29th Nov 2018. Posted in Technology

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Accela today announced the opening of its Dublin office and plans to double the company’s current Ireland workforce.

Accela plans to recruit nearly 30 staff to grow its research and development team focused on modernizing government technology solutions. The three-year R&D project will promote the long-term stability of Accela’s Dublin office while keeping a company-wide focus on continuous innovation and growth.

The new initiative will expand Accela’s presence in Dublin from 26 employees to 50 plus, with a primary focus on hiring experienced software, site reliability, QA engineers and data scientists. The R&D team will focus on creating advanced civic technology solutions in a number of areas including disruptive channel technologies, cloud-based enabler technologies for open development, and advanced data science.
 
Accela’s new office in Dublin is centrally located at Beaux Lane House, Mercer Street Lower. 

Speaking today, Chief Product Officer of Accela, Troy Coggiola said, "The pace of global innovation, as well as the demands stemming from consumer empowerment, mandate that we keep moving faster and stay ahead of the curve, anticipating challenges and developing solutions that will arm our customers with the best technology to meet their needs. To do that, we need to continue to attract and retain the best talent. Ireland is a leader in innovation and we are thrilled to be invested here for the long term and able to tap into the region’s rich resources to benefit our customers worldwide."

Minister for Business, Enterprise & Innovation, Heather Humphreys added, "I warmly welcome this expansion and additional job creation by Accela, which builds on and enhances Ireland’s capability in the software sector. The Government continues its work to enhance our competitiveness and attractiveness for cutting-edge businesses like Accela, and welcome the additional high-value R&D jobs which will be created here over the next three years."

Source: www.businessworld.ie

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