Have you spotted the new structures which have sprung up in Belfast Harbour?
Several huge pillars close to the lough shore are now visible from different points across the city.
They are parts for some of the world's biggest wind turbines which are being assembled here - and Vicki Hawthorne has been to see them up close.
An Antrim firm has completed an extensive £2.5m refurbishment of a train set to be Ireland's own Orient Express.Read the full story ›
Tech firm Allstate has announced it will build Northern Ireland’s largest single office block in 15 years as its new headquarters.Read the full story ›
Plans by Ryanair to move growth away from UK airports in the wake of the vote to leave the EU, could have an impact on airports here.Read the full story ›
More of the BHS stores in Northern Ireland are set to close over the coming months.
There were four branches here – Lisburn has already shut its doors while Newtownabbey, Belfast and Holywood are expected to follow suit shortly.
It comes after the chain went into liquidation last month affecting 163 stores and a total of 11,000 jobs across the UK.
A group of politicians and human rights activists is to bring a legal challenge to the UK's withdrawal from the European Union (EU).Read the full story ›
First Minister Arlene Foster has said she believes the common travel area between the UK and Ireland can continue to exist post-Brexit.
She was speaking at a press conference following the emergency meeting of the British Irish Council meeting in Cardiff to discuss the impact of the Brexit vote.
Earlier, deputy First Minister Martin McGuinness said he could not see how a common travel area on the island of Ireland could survive, considering that immigration had been a big issue in those supporting Britain leaving the EU.
However, Ms Foster was more positive about the border situation.
The hard border that we had in the 70s and 80s was there for a completely different reason than for customs and excise, it was because we were dealing with a terrorist threat at that particular point in time. I think it is eminently possible and probable and something that we will very much seek to do to ensure that the common travel area exists in a very real and meaningful way.
Taoiseach Enda Kenny, who was also in attendance, stressed the importance that there was no hard border between the Republic of Ireland and UK.
"It would not be acceptable either south or north that there would be a European Union border running from Dundalk to Derry, it would not be acceptable,” he commented.
“We're not going back to the days of checkpoints, towers and customs and all of that. That would be very retrograde step."
NI Secretary of State James Brokenshire reiterated that he was committed to making sure any border arrangements were as 'soft' as possible.
Martin McGuinness says he cannot see how the common travel area on the island of Ireland can survive in the forthcoming Brexit negotiations.Read the full story ›
A key meeting of the British and Irish Council over Brexit is set to take place in Wales.
Northern Ireland's First Minister Arlene Foster and deputy First Minister Martin McGuinness will travel to Cardiff to take part in Friday’s talks with leaders from across the administrations.
The outcome of the historic referendum on the United Kingdom’s membership of the European Union is expected to dominate the discussions.
First Minister of Wales Carwyn Jones, who called the meeting, said it will provide an opportunity for national leaders to get together and look at the way forward.
He added: “The council plays a unique and important role in developing positive relationships between its members.
"During this tumultuous time, it is more important than ever to maintain the strength of this relationship and work together to map out a successful way forward."
Northern Ireland’s economy has grown by 0.7% over the past year.Read the full story ›