When the US hit bottom, it didn’t take long for the Irish to regain their footing.

In the 1950s and 60s, when the US economy was in the tank and the country was reeling from the war, Irish artists were a force to be reckoned with.

From The Beatles to the Who, Irish-Americans were the backbone of the country’s burgeoning music scene.

In addition to the band the Beatles, the group also included the Stones, The Police, The Who, The Byrds, and The Clash.

Many of their hits were classic hits: the opening chords of Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band, the bluesy ballad ‘It’s Alright Ma, It’s Alright’ (a song that had a similar impact to The Beatles’ ‘You’re So Vain’ ), the title track of Blackbird, and the hit ‘Til It Happens To You’.

But in the early 1970s, the US was in deep recession, and many artists and musicians felt they had nowhere else to go.

It was a time when the American music industry had been struggling financially, and Irish-Americas artists, who had been working in the US, were struggling financially too.

The Irish music scene had been devastated by the Great Depression, which had left millions unemployed.

In an attempt to fill the gap, bands like The Who and The Rolling Stones began playing festivals in the States, and soon the US started to see a boom in Irish- American artists.

There were also bands like the Doors and the Clash that played big-name US cities.

But the boom in American culture in the late 1960s and early 1970took a toll on the Irish music industry.

While the music industry was thriving, many of the artists felt it was too expensive for them to continue playing in the United States, according to Brian O’Sullivan, author of ‘The American Dream: An Irish American Story’.

In fact, the American-born Irish artists felt their wages were too high, and it was only in the mid-70s that the Irish-Canadian band The Clash started making a comeback.

The band’s comeback, and subsequent success, helped Irish- Americans gain a foothold in the music business in the country.

But with the economic crisis and the rise of the Vietnam War, a period of economic depression in the 1950, many artists felt they could no longer play in America.

And when The Clash returned to the States in the 1960s, it was with a new band, The Smiths.

The Smith, a band that had also been touring the States for years, decided to return to Ireland to continue their American tours.

As well as a new group, they also started a new label called The Smith Records, and released three albums in the 1970s.

While there was a resurgence of American music in the 70s, many Irish-origin artists continued to struggle to find a way to survive.

In 1982, the Irish Independent reported that some Irish-born artists were starting to disappear.

The number of Irish-owned Irish record labels dropped from 50 in 1980 to 10 in 1990, with only the Independent remaining.

The Independent’s reporting also said that the number of American-owned record labels fell from 7,000 to 4,000 in the same time period.

It said that as of 2017, only 1,100 Irish- owned Irish record companies were listed in the U.S. with the vast majority of these being owned by family companies or businesses that were started by Irish-Irish people.

In 2014, the UCL Institute of Music estimated that the industry would have lost up to 20 percent of its total sales of Irish artists and producers by 2027.

Irish-America is now in a state of flux, with many artists not making the jump to the US anymore.

Many Irish-based musicians are now starting to tour abroad.

One Irish-British artist is playing in Australia, while another Irish-Australian musician is on tour in Spain.

In 2017, an Irish-Italian musician was featured on The Simpsons.

While some Irish music companies are still surviving, many are in the midst of bankruptcy, and they are losing money on a daily basis.

One of the Irish companies that is in this state is Dublin based The Smith.

In a 2016 interview with the Irish Times, Michael O’Brien, a founding member of the band, said that The Smith were the most financially secure group of Irish musicians in the world.

According to the Times, Mr O’Connell said that he and his wife were in a good position financially, because they were Irish- Irish, and therefore were not taxed at home.

This meant that, as long as the Irish were still in the American market, The Beatles and The Who could tour there.

Mr OCCLES said that, while the Irish had a strong record of making the most of their talent and money, their financial security was now being eroded.

‘When you see how many Irish bands are being cut up by Irish companies, that is a