1) Income and employment
The party says it will abolish the Universal Social Charge on the first €30,000 earned. It says that will cost €1.2 billion a year.
Sinn Féin says the measure would save workers up to €700 a year.
Meanwhile it says it will oblige employers to pay a living wage where they can afford to do so, while also legislating to fine companies that do not work to close the gender pay gap.
Sinn Féin will also bring in laws against bogus self-employment, ban employers from taking workers' tips and introduce a 'right to disconnect' outside of working hours.
The party has pledged to build 100,000 council homes over five years, at a cost of €6.5 billion.
The party says a refundable tax credit will reduce rent by €1,500 a year, while they have also pledged to freeze rents for three years.
They are also promising to abolish the property tax at a cost of €485m per annum, while they will give the Central Bank the powers to cap mortgage interest rates.
Sinn Féin says it will restore the eligibility age for the State pension to 65 - a measure which will cost €368m a year.
At the same time it will end mandatory retirement at 65, so that people can continue to work if they want.
It also plans to increase the pension rate by €20 over the term of government, which will cost an additional €700m.
Meanwhile it promises to "resolve" the pension gender gap, which it views as a punishment for women who took time out to care for children.
The party says it will introduce free GP care at a cost of €455m per year.
It has also promised an additional 1,500 GPs for primary care, at a cost of €82.5m.
It says it will hire 2,500 more nurses and midwives, and 1,000 more doctors and consultants, at a cost of €358m.
Sinn Féin says it will open 1,500 more beds at a cost of €480m annually and €1 billion in capital.
Meanwhile it says it will deliver 12 million additional home help hours at a cost of €59m.
Sinn Féin has pledged to increase Garda numbers to 16,000 at a cost of €142m.
It says it will recruit 2,000 extra civilian staff to release more gardaí onto frontline duties, at a cost of €80m.
The party says it will also establish a sentencing council.
Meanwhile it will invest €2m in more resources for the Courts Service, the DPP and CAB.
Sinn Féin has pledged to increase maternity or paternity benefit by an additional 26 weeks and increase the payment by €50 a week.
The party says it will reduce the cost of childcare by €500 per child per month, at a cost of €500m a year.
It says it will recruit additional 750 social workers, 100 additional administrative staff and 125 aftercare workers.
It has also pledged to invest €9.6m to up-skill workers in the early childhood sector to degree level.
The party is also promising to increase funding by €6.5 million to increase access to Special Needs Assistants, while it has pledged €15m for a Baby Box scheme.
The party says it will abolish third level fees at a cost of €243m and increasing the student maintenance grant by 10%.
Sinn Féin also says it will increase the capitation grant to schools and legislate to end voluntary contributions. It will also establish a Back to School Bonus child benefit payment of €140, at a cost of €173m, and make school books free.
Meanwhile it will reduce the primary school student-teacher ratio to 20:1, increase funding to DEIS schools and end public subsidies to fee-paying schools.
It also promises to reduce the waiting times for special needs assessments, recruit more educational psychologists and establishing a panel of 200 speech and language therapists for schools.
8) Irish unity
Sinn Féin says it will establish a joint Oireachtas Committee, as well as an all-island Citizen's Assembly, on Irish unity.
This is with a view to ultimately holding referendums in Ireland and Northern Ireland on the subject.
Sinn Féin leader Mary Lou McDonald said Irish unity should be a bottom line for whoever is in government after the general election.
She said she cannot see her party going into power without work on Irish unity being part of the programme for government.
Sinn Féin wants Europe's Common Agriculture Policy re-balanced towards smaller family farms - and away from the larger processors which it says are pushing family farms out of business.
The party will also establish a new government-led commission on the future of the family farm.
The party says it will improve suckler and ewe payments for farmers, while also offering new tax reliefs for the sector.
Meanwhile Sinn Féin says it will not ratify the Mercosur-EU trade deal due to the negative impact it will have on Ireland's agriculture sector. It says it will not ratify any future trade deals that "negatively impacts Irish agricultural interests".
Sinn Féin has reiterated its opposition to carbon tax increases until there are viable alternatives available.
Instead the party says it will encourage participation in energy generation projects at a local level, including establishing a framework for microgeneration.
Meanwhile the State will reduce its energy requirements while also investing in better public transport systems and more electric vehicle charging.
At the same time Sinn Féin will ban new offshore exploration licences and introduce a total ban on fracking, while also divesting the State of any fossil fuel projects.
It will also establish a Just Transition Task Force to assist those who may be impacted by the move away from carbon-heavy industries and jobs.