50 jobs to be created at ArisGlobal office in Dublin

10 Sep 2012

Software provider ArisGlobal has decided to open an office in Dublin, creating 50 new jobs to add to its 700-strong workforce worldwide. The Minister for Jobs, Enterprise and Innovation, Richard Bruton, TD, made the announcement today and ArisGlobal is said to be actively recruiting for the planned positions.

ArisGlobal provides innovative software solutions for pharmacovigilance and safety, regulatory affairs, clinical research and medical information to hundreds of companies in the life sciences sector. The company has offices in India, the US, the UK, Japan and Europe, and now plans to expand its operations in Ireland through a new office in Dublin.

“The expansion of the European operations of ArisGlobal in Ireland will enable us to take the lead in providing cloud-based solutions for pharmaceutical research and development. In addition, this expansion will strengthen sales and marketing and services delivery for the company’s European market as part of our global expansion,” said Deepak Abbhi, president and CEO of ArisGlobal.

“Ireland was chosen as the location for this operation due to the availability of a highly skilled and flexible workforce and a competitive, pro-business environment,” he added, thanking the Government and IDA Ireland for their support of this investment.

“The decision by ArisGlobal to locate its European operations in Dublin marks an important win for Ireland in developing the pharmaceutical regulation and compliance industry, in which ArisGlobal plays a pivotal role,” said Barry O’Leary, CEO of IDA Ireland. O’Leary added that ArisGlobal’s presence in Ireland could attract some of the company’s impressive client list in the healthcare sector – a sector that is a key focus for IDA Ireland.

Elaine Burke
By Elaine Burke

Elaine Burke is editor of Silicon Republic, having served a few years as managing editor up to 2019. She joined in 2011 as a journalist covering gadgets, new media and tech jobs. She comes from a background in publishing and is known for being particularly pernickety when it comes to spelling and grammar – earning her the nickname, Critical Red Pen.

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