Five stories you might have missed from the weekend

Ransomware concerns; a new French president; and British councillor suspended after Eurovision tweet...

HSE warns its staff about using their computers tomorrow

The HSE have issued a warning for all its staff members after a global cyber attack affected institutions around the world. 

They said "Following the attacks on the NHS on Friday which limited the delivery of many of  services in the UK, the HSE has been working over the weekend in order to prevent its Network from being compromised."

O'Sullivan under more pressure as fresh details emerge about Templemore

Sturgeon says Independent Scotland may not rejoin EU

First Minister and SNP leader Nicola Sturgeon arrives at BBC | Image: PA images

Scotland's first minister Nicola Sturgeon has said that an Independent Scotland may not rejoin the EU straight away. 

She said Scotland may not seek immediate membership of the EU if she won an independence referendum.

British councillor suspended after anti-Irish Eurovision tweet

Police in Warwickshire said they have received a complaint over a British Councillor's tweet and they will now be launching an investigation. 

A British Conservative Party councillor has been suspended over comments he made in an anti-Irish tweet.

Nick Harrington composed the post seemingly after Ireland gave the UK "nul points" during voting in the Eurovision Song Contest on Saturday night.

Emmanuel Macron sworn in as French president

French President Emmanuel Macron waves to the crowd before his inauguration ceremony as French president, at the Elysee Palace in Paris | Image: Yoan Valat/AP/Press Association Images

Emmanuel Macron has been inaugurated as his France's youngest ever president in a ceremony at the Elysee Palace in Paris.

The centrist leader of Republique en Marche was greeted on the steps of the Presidential residence by outgoing head of state Francois Hollande.

JPMorgan Chase confirms more jobs for Dublin as Brexit looms

American bank JPMorgan Chase says it plans to hire a "significant" number of people in Ireland.

The US bank currently employs 500 people in the capital.

James Kenny, the bank's head of investor services, told the Financial Times the roles will be filled over the next three years.