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Search results for: Irish-Republican-paramilitary-groups

BRITAIN-POLITICS/
RTSA2C
September 09, 2015
A pigeon flies past a mural supporting the Irish Republican Army (IRA) in the Ardoyne area of north Belfast,...
Belfast, BRITAIN
A pigeon flies past a mural supporting the Irish Republican Army (IRA) in the Ardoyne area of north Belfast...
A pigeon flies past a mural supporting the Irish Republican Army (IRA) in the Ardoyne area of north Belfast, September 9, 2015. Britain's secretary of state for Northern Ireland's Theresa Villiers is taking part in another round of cross-party talks at Stormont later today with the aim of resolving the crisis over a murder linked to the Irish Republican Army (IRA). REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton
BRITAIN-POLITICS/
RTSA1Y
September 09, 2015
A man walks past a mural supporting the Irish Republican Army (IRA) in the Ardoyne area of north Belfast,...
Belfast, BRITAIN
A man walks past a mural supporting the Irish Republican Army (IRA) in the Ardoyne area of north Belfast...
A man walks past a mural supporting the Irish Republican Army (IRA) in the Ardoyne area of north Belfast, September 9, 2015. Britain's secretary of state for Northern Ireland's Theresa Villiers is taking part in another round of cross-party talks at Stormont later today with the aim of resolving the crisis over a murder linked to the Irish Republican Army (IRA). REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton
NORTHERNIRELAND-FLAGS/WIDERIMAGE
RTR44MD8
September 02, 2014
The Starry Plough flag is etched onto a gravestone near the Republican plot in Milltown cemetery, West...
Belfast, United Kingdom
The Starry Plough flag is etched onto a gravestone near the Republican plot in Milltown cemetery, West...
The Starry Plough flag is etched onto a gravestone near the Republican plot in Milltown cemetery, West Belfast August 18, 2014. The Starry Plough was originally used by the Irish Citizen Army, a socialist, Republican movement and in modern times has been adopted by various Republic Paramilitary groups. In Belfast, the flags of Israel and the Palestinians are potent symbols of conflict, but they divide Catholics and Protestants rather than Jews and Muslims. In the complex web of alliances that underpins Northern Ireland politics, the star of David has been adopted by pro-British Loyalists, mainly Protestants, many of whom sympathise with Israel's struggle against Islamic militants. Flying the green, black and red of flag of the Palestinian territories, meanwhile, is a sign of support for Catholic Irish Nationalism and their aspiration for a united Ireland against what many see as a British occupation. The flags are among dozens that have been adopted by the working class Catholic and Protestant areas that have for decades been at the focus of sectarian violence in Northern Ireland. Picture taken August 18, 2014. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST MILITARY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 15 OF 23 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'NORTHERN IREALND - FLYING THE FLAGS'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'FLAG CATHAL'
NORTHERNIRELAND-FLAGS/WIDERIMAGE
RTR44MC9
September 02, 2014
A flag bearing the emblem of the Special Air Services (SAS) flies in the Loyalist Tigers Bay area of...
Belfast, United Kingdom
A flag bearing the emblem of the Special Air Services (SAS) flies in the Loyalist Tigers Bay area of...
A flag bearing the emblem of the Special Air Services (SAS) flies in the Loyalist Tigers Bay area of North Belfast August 19, 2014. Loyalists fly the flag to show support for the British Special Forces group which carried out operations against Republican Paramilitaries. In Belfast, the flags of Israel and the Palestinians are potent symbols of conflict, but they divide Catholics and Protestants rather than Jews and Muslims. In the complex web of alliances that underpins Northern Ireland politics, the star of David has been adopted by pro-British Loyalists, mainly Protestants, many of whom sympathise with Israel's struggle against Islamic militants. Flying the green, black and red of flag of the Palestinian territories, meanwhile, is a sign of support for Catholic Irish Nationalism and their aspiration for a united Ireland against what many see as a British occupation. The flags are among dozens that have been adopted by the working class Catholic and Protestant areas that have for decades been at the focus of sectarian violence in Northern Ireland. Picture taken August 19, 2014. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST MILITARY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 02 OF 23 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'NORTHERN IREALND - FLYING THE FLAGS'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'FLAG CATHAL'
Highlight Edit
Highlight Edit
Gerry Adams Released - 06 May 2014
25 PICTURES
Politics
Politics
Gerry Adams Released - 06 May 2014
55 PICTURES
Highlight Edit
Highlight Edit
Legacy of the IRA
27 PICTURES
Society
Society
Legacy of the IRA - 01 May 2014
40 PICTURES
Political Profile
Political Profile
Gerry Adams Arrested - 01 May 2014
51 PICTURES
IRISH -VIOLENCE/
RTX12HBX
August 11, 2013
A member of a Republican band takes part in a parade commemorating dead IRA members in the village of...
CASTLEDERG, United Kingdom
A member of a Republican band takes part in a parade commemorating dead IRA members in the village of...
A member of a Republican band takes part in a parade commemorating dead IRA members in the village of Castlederg, in County Tyrone August 11, 2013. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND - Tags: CIVIL UNREST POLITICS SOCIETY RELIGION)
Society
Society
Changing Murals in Northern Ireland - 28 Feb 2013
14 PICTURES
BRITAIN/
RTR3EDUE
February 28, 2013
A mural in the Bogside area of Derry commemorates the beginning of the struggle in Derry for democratic...
Derry, United Kingdom
A mural in the Bogside area of Derry commemorates the beginning of the struggle in Derry for democratic...
A mural in the Bogside area of Derry commemorates the beginning of the struggle in Derry for democratic rights, February 21, 2013. Historically most of the hundreds of murals across Northern Ireland promoted either republican or loyalist political beliefs, often glorifying paramilitary groups such as the Irish Republican Army or the Ulster Volunteer Force, or commemorating people who lost their lives in paramilitary or military attacks. However, since the paramilitary ceasefires some of the paintings have become less sectarian, celebrating sporting successes and cultural achievements. Picture taken February 21, 2013.

REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 14 OF 14 FOR PACKAGE 'CHANGING MURALS IN NORTHERN IRELAND'
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BRITAIN/
RTR3EDUC
February 28, 2013
A mural in the Bogside area of Derry City depicts a petrol bomber during the Battle of the Bogside which...
Derry, United Kingdom
A mural in the Bogside area of Derry City depicts a petrol bomber during the Battle of the Bogside
A mural in the Bogside area of Derry City depicts a petrol bomber during the Battle of the Bogside which took place in 1969 between residents of the area and the Royal Ulster Constabulary, February 19, 2013. Historically most of the hundreds of murals across Northern Ireland promoted either republican or loyalist political beliefs, often glorifying paramilitary groups such as the Irish Republican Army or the Ulster Volunteer Force, or commemorating people who lost their lives in paramilitary or military attacks. However, since the paramilitary ceasefires some of the paintings have become less sectarian, celebrating sporting successes and cultural achievements. Picture taken February 19, 2013.

REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY) ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 10 14 FOR PACKAGE 'CHANGING MURALS IN NOR RN IRELAND'
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BRITAIN/
RTR3EDUB
February 28, 2013
A mural in the Bogside area of Derry City depicts a petrol bomber during the Battle of the Bogside which...
Derry, United Kingdom
A mural in the Bogside area of Derry City depicts a petrol bomber during the Battle of the Bogside
A mural in the Bogside area of Derry City depicts a petrol bomber during the Battle of the Bogside which took place in 1969 between residents of the area and the Royal Ulster Constabulary, February 19, 2013. Historically most of the hundreds of murals across Northern Ireland promoted either republican or loyalist political beliefs, often glorifying paramilitary groups such as the Irish Republican Army or the Ulster Volunteer Force, or commemorating people who lost their lives in paramilitary or military attacks. However, since the paramilitary ceasefires some of the paintings have become less sectarian, celebrating sporting successes and cultural achievements. Picture taken February 19, 2013.

REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 11 OF 14 FOR PACKAGE 'CHANGING MURALS IN NORTHERN IRELAND'
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BRITAIN/
RTR3EDU9
February 28, 2013
A man checks his mobile phone beside a loyalist paramilitary mural in the Waterside area of Derry, February...
Derry, United Kingdom
A man checks his mobile phone beside a loyalist paramilitary mural
A man checks his mobile phone beside a loyalist paramilitary mural in the Waterside area of Derry, February 22, 2013. Historically most of the hundreds of murals across Northern Ireland promoted either republican or loyalist political beliefs, often glorifying paramilitary groups such as the Irish Republican Army or the Ulster Volunteer Force, or commemorating people who lost their lives in paramilitary or military attacks. However, since the paramilitary ceasefires some of the paintings have become less sectarian, celebrating sporting successes and cultural achievements. Picture taken February 22, 2013.

REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (BRITAIN- Tags: SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY) ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 12 14 FOR PACKAGE 'CHANGING MURALS IN NOR RN IRELAND'
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BRITAIN/
RTR3EDU8
February 28, 2013
A mural in the Bogside area of Derry commemorates the beginning of the struggle in Derry for democratic...
Derry, United Kingdom
A mural in the Bogside area of Derry commemorates the beginning of the struggle in Derry for democratic...
A mural in the Bogside area of Derry commemorates the beginning of the struggle in Derry for democratic rights, February 21, 2013. Historically most of the hundreds of murals across Northern Ireland promoted either republican or loyalist political beliefs, often glorifying paramilitary groups such as the Irish Republican Army or the Ulster Volunteer Force, or commemorating people who lost their lives in paramilitary or military attacks. However, since the paramilitary ceasefires some of the paintings have become less sectarian, celebrating sporting successes and cultural achievements. Picture taken February 21, 2013.

REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 13 OF 14 FOR PACKAGE 'CHANGING MURALS IN NORTHERN IRELAND'
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BRITAIN/
RTR3EDU7
February 28, 2013
A mural in the village of Cushendall in north Antrim commemorates 100 years of the local Gaelic Athletic...
Antrim, United Kingdom
A mural in the village of Cushendall in north Antrim commemorates 100 years of the local Gaelic Athletic...
A mural in the village of Cushendall in north Antrim commemorates 100 years of the local Gaelic Athletic Club, February 20, 2013. Historically most of the hundreds of murals across Northern Ireland promoted either republican or loyalist political beliefs, often glorifying paramilitary groups such as the Irish Republican Army or the Ulster Volunteer Force, or commemorating people who lost their lives in paramilitary or military attacks. However, since the paramilitary ceasefires some of the paintings have become less sectarian, celebrating sporting successes and cultural achievements. Picture taken February 20, 2013.

REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 9 OF 14 FOR PACKAGE 'CHANGING MURALS IN NORTHERN IRELAND'
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BRITAIN/
RTR3EDU6
February 28, 2013
Pigeons fly past a mural in the Shankill Road area of West Belfast depicting a Gaelic myth about the...
Belfast, United Kingdom
Pigeons fly past a mural in the Shankill Road area of West Belfast
Pigeons fly past a mural in the Shankill Road area of West Belfast depicting a Gaelic myth about the claiming of Ulster, February 20, 2013. Historically most of the hundreds of murals across Northern Ireland promoted either republican or loyalist political beliefs, often glorifying paramilitary groups such as the Irish Republican Army or the Ulster Volunteer Force, or commemorating people who lost their lives in paramilitary or military attacks. However, since the paramilitary ceasefires some of the paintings have become less sectarian, celebrating sporting successes and cultural achievements. Picture taken February 20, 2013.

REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (BRITAIN- Tags: SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 8 OF 14 FOR PACKAGE 'CHANGING MURALS IN NORTHERN IRELAND'
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BRITAIN/
RTR3EDU5
February 28, 2013
Loyalist paramilitary and political murals are pictured in the Shankill Road area of West Belfast, February...
Belfast, United Kingdom
Loyalist paramilitary and political murals are pictured in the Shankill Road area
Loyalist paramilitary and political murals are pictured in the Shankill Road area of West Belfast, February 20, 2013. Historically most of the hundreds of murals across Northern Ireland promoted either republican or loyalist political beliefs, often glorifying paramilitary groups such as the Irish Republican Army or the Ulster Volunteer Force, or commemorating people who lost their lives in paramilitary or military attacks. However, since the paramilitary ceasefires some of the paintings have become less sectarian, celebrating sporting successes and cultural achievements. Picture taken February 20, 2013.

REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (BRITAIN Tags: SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 7 OF 14 FOR PACKAGE 'CHANGING MURALS IN NORTHERN IRELAND'
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BRITAIN/
RTR3EDU4
February 28, 2013
Golfer Rory McIlroy is pictured on a wall in the Holylands area of Belfast, February 23, 2013. Historically...
Belfast, United Kingdom
Golfer Rory McIlroy is pictured on a wall in Holylands area of Belfast
Golfer Rory McIlroy is pictured on a wall in the Holylands area of Belfast, February 23, 2013. Historically most of the hundreds of murals across Northern Ireland promoted either republican or loyalist political beliefs, often glorifying paramilitary groups such as the Irish Republican Army or the Ulster Volunteer Force, or commemorating people who lost their lives in paramilitary or military attacks. However, since the paramilitary ceasefires some of the paintings have become less sectarian, celebrating sporting successes and cultural achievements. Picture taken February 23, 2013.

REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (BRITAIN- Tags: SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 6 OF 14 FOR PACKAGE 'CHANGING MURALS IN NORTHERN IRELAND'
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BRITAIN/
RTR3EDU3
February 28, 2013
A mural shows the apparition of the Virgin Mary to six Catholics in the town of Medjugorje in Bosnia...
Belfast, United Kingdom
A mural shows the apparition of the Virgin Mary to six Catholics in the town of Medjugorje in Bosnia...
A mural shows the apparition of the Virgin Mary to six Catholics in the town of Medjugorje in Bosnia and Herzegovina in the Ardoyne area of North Belfast, February 20, 2013. Historically most of the hundreds of murals across Northern Ireland promoted either republican or loyalist political beliefs, often glorifying paramilitary groups such as the Irish Republican Army or the Ulster Volunteer Force, or commemorating people who lost their lives in paramilitary or military attacks. However, since the paramilitary ceasefires some of the paintings have become less sectarian, celebrating sporting successes and cultural achievements. Picture taken February 20, 2013.

REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 3 OF 14 FOR PACKAGE 'CHANGING MURALS IN NORTHERN IRELAND'
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BRITAIN/
RTR3EDU2
February 28, 2013
People walk past a Loyalist Paramilitary mural in the Shankill Road area of West Belfast, February 20,...
Belfast, United Kingdom
People walk past a Loyalist Paramilitary mural in the Shankill Road area
People walk past a Loyalist Paramilitary mural in the Shankill Road area of West Belfast, February 20, 2013. Historically most of the hundreds of murals across Northern Ireland promoted either republican or loyalist political beliefs, often glorifying paramilitary groups such as the Irish Republican Army or the Ulster Volunteer Force, or commemorating people who lost their lives in paramilitary or military attacks. However, since the paramilitary ceasefires some of the paintings have become less sectarian, celebrating sporting successes and cultural achievements. Picture taken February 20, 2013.

REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY)

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BRITAIN/
RTR3EDU1
February 28, 2013
A mural features Irish boxer Michael Conlan winning a bronze medal in the flyweight division at the 2012...
Belfast, United Kingdom
A mural features Irish boxer Michael Conlan winning a bronze medal in the flyweight division
A mural features Irish boxer Michael Conlan winning a bronze medal in the flyweight division at the 2012 Summer Olympics on a wall in the Falls road area of West Belfast February 23, 2013. Historically most of the hundreds of murals across Northern Ireland promoted either republican or loyalist political beliefs, often glorifying paramilitary groups such as the Irish Republican Army or the Ulster Volunteer Force, or commemorating people who lost their lives in paramilitary or military attacks. However, since the paramilitary ceasefires some of the paintings have become less sectarian, celebrating sporting successes and cultural achievements. Picture taken February 23, 2013.

REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 5 OF 14 FOR PACKAGE 'CHANGING MURALS IN NORTHERN IRELAND'
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BRITAIN/
RTR3EDU0
February 28, 2013
A mural on the Shankill road shows tributes to Britain's Queen Elizabeth in West Belfast, February 21,...
Belfast, United Kingdom
A mural on the Shankill road shows tributes to Britain's Queen Elizabeth
A mural on the Shankill road shows tributes to Britain's Queen Elizabeth in West Belfast, February 21, 2013. Historically most of the hundreds of murals across Northern Ireland promoted either republican or loyalist political beliefs, often glorifying paramilitary groups such as the Irish Republican Army or the Ulster Volunteer Force, or commemorating people who lost their lives in paramilitary or military attacks. However, since the paramilitary ceasefires some of the paintings have become less sectarian, celebrating sporting successes and cultural achievements. Picture taken February 21, 2013.

REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 2 OF 14 FOR PACKAGE 'CHANGING MURALS IN NORTHERN IRELAND'
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BRITAIN/
RTR3EDTZ
February 28, 2013
A mural in the Bogside area of Derry City depicts Operation Motorman, February 21, 2013. Historically...
Derry, United Kingdom
A mural in the Bogside area of Derry City depicts Operation Motorman
A mural in the Bogside area of Derry City depicts Operation Motorman, February 21, 2013. Historically most of the hundreds of murals across Northern Ireland promoted either republican or loyalist political beliefs, often glorifying paramilitary groups such as the Irish Republican Army or the Ulster Volunteer Force, or commemorating people who lost their lives in paramilitary or military attacks. However, since the paramilitary ceasefires some of the paintings have become less sectarian, celebrating sporting successes and cultural achievements. Picture taken February 21, 2013.

REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 1 OF 14 FOR PACKAGE 'CHANGING MURALS IN NORTHERN IRELAND'
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IRISH-QUEEN/
RTR347LR
June 27, 2012
Britain's Queen Elizabeth shakes hands with Northern Ireland deputy first minister Martin McGuinness,...
Belfast, United Kingdom
Britain's Queen Elizabeth shakes hands with Northern Ireland deputy first minister Martin McGuinness...
Britain's Queen Elizabeth shakes hands with Northern Ireland deputy first minister Martin McGuinness, watched by first minister Peter Robinson (C) at the Lyric Theatre in Belfast June 27, 2012. Queen Elizabeth shook the hand of former Irish Republican Army (IRA) commander McGuinness for the first time on Wednesday, drawing a line under a conflict that cost the lives of thousands of soldiers and civilians, including that of her cousin. REUTERS/Paul Faith/pool (NORTHERN IRELAND - Tags: ROYALS SOCIETY POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
NORTHERNIRELAND/
RTR2CGLN
April 05, 2010
A dissident republican colour party parades through Derry's Creggan housing estate on their way to a...
Derry, United Kingdom
A dissident republican colour party parades through Derry's Creggan housing estate on their way to a...
A dissident republican colour party parades through Derry's Creggan housing estate on their way to a Republican Memorial service in the city April 5, 2010. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND - Tags: CIVIL UNREST)
NORTHERN IRELAND/
RTXQU8K
November 17, 2009
A statue of a Republican paramilitary is displayed in the Open Window art studio workshop in Belfast,...
Belfast, United Kingdom
A statue of a Republican paramilitary is displayed in an art studio workshop in Belfast
A statue of a Republican paramilitary is displayed in the Open Window art studio workshop in Belfast, Northern Ireland, November 17, 2009. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND ENTERTAINMENT CONFLICT)
IRISH-IRA/
RTXDYCL
April 13, 2009
A member of the Real IRA reads a statement at a Republican memorial in the Creggan area of Derry, Northern...
United Kingdom
A member of the Real IRA reads a statement at a Republican memorial in the Creggan area of Derry, Northern...
A member of the Real IRA reads a statement at a Republican memorial in the Creggan area of Derry, Northern Ireland, April 13, 2009. The Real IRA, a splinter paramilitary group of the Irish Republican Army, have claimed responsibility for the murders of two soldiers at an Army Barracks in Antrim last month. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND CONFLICT POLITICS HEADSHOT)
IRISH-IRA/
RTXDYCI
April 13, 2009
A member of the Real IRA reads a statement at a Republican memorial in the Creggan area of Derry, Northern...
United Kingdom
A member of the Real IRA reads a statement in the Creggan area of Derry, Northern Ireland
A member of the Real IRA reads a statement at a Republican memorial in the Creggan area of Derry, Northern Ireland, April 13, 2009. The Real IRA, a splinter paramilitary group of the Irish Republican Army, have claimed responsibility for the murders of two soldiers at an Army Barracks in Antrim last month. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND CONFLICT POLITICS HEADSHOT)
IRISH-IRA/
RTXDYCA
April 13, 2009
A member of the Real IRA (3rd L) is applauded as he makes his way through the crowd to read a statement...
United Kingdom
A member of the Real IRA is applauded in the Creggan area of Derry, Northern Ireland
A member of the Real IRA (3rd L) is applauded as he makes his way through the crowd to read a statement at a Republican memorial in the Creggan area of Derry, Northern Ireland, April 13, 2009. The Real IRA, a splinter paramilitary group of the Irish Republican Army, have claimed responsibility for the murders of two soldiers at an Army Barracks in Antrim last month. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND CONFLICT POLITICS)
IRISH-IRA/
RTXDYC5
April 13, 2009
A member of the Real IRA is applauded as he makes his way through the crowd to read a statement at a...
United Kingdom
A member of the Real IRA is applauded in the Creggan area of Derry, Northern Ireland
A member of the Real IRA is applauded as he makes his way through the crowd to read a statement at a Republican memorial in the Creggan area of Derry, Northern Ireland, April 13 2009. The Real IRA, a splinter paramilitary group of the Irish Republican Army, have claimed responsibility for the murders of two soldiers at an Army Barracks in Antrim last month. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND CONFLICT POLITICS)
IRISH-IRA/
RTXDYBY
April 13, 2009
A masked youth holds petrol bombs as he stands near a Republican memorial in the Creggan area of Derry,...
United Kingdom
A masked youth holds petrol bombs in the Creggan area of Derry, Northern Ireland
A masked youth holds petrol bombs as he stands near a Republican memorial in the Creggan area of Derry, Northern Ireland, where a member of the Real IRA was reading a statement, April 13 2009. The Real IRA, a splinter paramilitary group of the Irish Republican Army, have claimed responsibility for the murders of two soldiers at an Army Barracks in Antrim last month. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND CONFLICT POLITICS)
BRITAIN
RTR1J74N
November 09, 2006
George Churchill Coleman (R), commander of the police anti-terrorist squad surveys the scene after a...
London, United Kingdom
Commander of the police anti-terrorist squad surveys scene after bomb exploded in Soho area of London...
George Churchill Coleman (R), commander of the police anti-terrorist squad surveys the scene after a bomb exploded in the Soho area of London April 6, 1992. There were no casualties in the blast and no warning was given. REUTERS/Andre Camara (BRITAIN)
IRISH COMMUNITY
RTR1HRG0
September 27, 2006
A woman walks past an Irish Republican mural challenging the policing issue in Northern Ireland on the...
Belfast, United Kingdom
To match feature IRISH COMMUNITY
A woman walks past an Irish Republican mural challenging the policing issue in Northern Ireland on the Falls Road in west Belfast in this April 28, 2003 file photo. Despite the repeated failure of Northern Ireland's politicians to agree on how the province should be governed, the local signs of normalisation are everywhere apparent with policemen increasingly patrolling on bike and on foot and community groups working to tone down provocative displays of allegiance to paramilitary groups. To match feature IRISH COMMUNITY REUTERS/Paul McErlane/Files (NORTHERN IRELAND)
BRITAIN
RTR16E8V
February 19, 2006
An armed police officer holds his self-loading carbine at a new security check point as tourists look...
London, United Kingdom
An armed police officer stands at a new security check point as tourists look on and miss their first...
An armed police officer holds his self-loading carbine at a new security check point as tourists look on and miss their first glance of London's St Paul's Cathedral, July 3, 1993. Security check points have been set up in London's financial City district to try and prevent a repetition of the blockbuster IRA bomb which wrecked the area earlier this year. REUTERS/Andre Camara
IRISH
RTRHU85
April 20, 2004
Former CIA chief Richard Kerr speaks during a news conference on Independent Monitoring Commission (IMC)...
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain
FORMER CIA CHIEF KERR SPEAKS IN BELFAST ON LATEST IMC REPORT INTO PARAMILITARY VIOLENCE IN NORTHERN IRELAND....
Former CIA chief Richard Kerr speaks during a news conference on Independent Monitoring Commission (IMC) report into paramilitary groups still involved in violence, Belfast, Northern Ireland, April 20, 2004. Northern Ireland's biggest Catholic political party, Sinn Fein, is to be hit with financial sanctions over alleged Irish Republican Army (IRA) violence afterthe IMC's report published on Tuesday said key members hold senior ranks in the outlawed guerrilla group. REUTERS/Paul McErlane PM/DW/CRB
NORTHERN IRELAND
RTXJCNU
December 02, 1999
A man wheels a rubbish bin past freshly painted graffiti from the republican dissident paramilitary group,...
Belfast, UK
A man wheels a rubbish bin past freshly painted graffiti from the republican dissident paramilitary .....
A man wheels a rubbish bin past freshly painted graffiti from the republican dissident paramilitary group, the Continuity Irish Republican Army (CIRA) on an alley wall in West Belfast, on the day that power was handed over to the recently elected power sharing executive, December 2. The CIRA are a breakaway faction of the IRA, and continue to reject the peace process discussed and agreed by politicians. ??»
BRITAIN IRISH
RTRSWMZ
December 02, 1999
A man wheels a rubbish bin past freshly painted graffiti from the republican dissident paramilitary group,...
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain
A MAN WALKS PAST A WALL BEARING REPUBLICAN GRAFFITI IN WEST BELFAST.
A man wheels a rubbish bin past freshly painted graffiti from the republican dissident paramilitary group, the Continuity Irish Republican Army (CIRA) on an alley wall in West Belfast, on the day that power was handed over to the recently elected power sharing executive, December 2. The CIRA are a breakaway faction of the IRA, and continue to reject the peace process discussed and agreed by politicians.

PM/HP
BRITAIN IRISH
RTRSWCA
December 02, 1999
Freshly painted graffiti from the republican dissident paramilitary group, the Continuity Irish Republican...
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain
REPUBLICAN GRAFFITI REJECTS PEACE PROCESS IN WEST BELFAST.
Freshly painted graffiti from the republican dissident paramilitary group, the Continuity Irish Republican Army (CIRA) adorns an alley wall in West Belfast, on the day that power is handed over to the recently elected power sharing executive, December 2. The CIRA are an offshoot of the IRA and continue to reject the peace process discussed and agreed by politicians.

PM/HP/ME
OMAGH
RTRGIIF
August 19, 1998
A coffin of one of the three boys killed in the Omagh bomb is taken to the graveyard for burial at St...
Ireland
THE TRIPLE FUNERAL IN BUNCRANA OF VICTIMS OF OMAGH BOMBING.
A coffin of one of the three boys killed in the Omagh bomb is taken to the graveyard for burial at St Mary's church in Buncrana August 19. Twenty-eight people died when a massive bomb was detonated in the centre of Omagh on Saturday. A dissident Republican group have claimed responsibility for the attack, which is the worst in the history of the troubles of Northern Ireland.

IW/JDP
LONDON
RTRJ0JR
April 24, 1993
The bomb damaged blast area of the City of London after two bomb blasts ripped through the City of London...
London, United Kingdom
The bomb damaged blast area of the City of London.
The bomb damaged blast area of the City of London after two bomb blasts ripped through the City of London April 24, 1993. At least 30 people were injured in the blast. REUTERS/Andre Camara AC
LONDON
RTR1BF
April 24, 1993
The bomb damaged area of the City of London is seen in this April 24, 1993 file photo after two blasts...
London, United Kingdom of Great Britain
BOMB DAMAGED AREA OF CITY OF LONDON IS SEEN IN THIS FILE PHOTOGRPAH.
The bomb damaged area of the City of London is seen in this April 24, 1993 file photo after two blasts ripped through a few of the the buildings in the area. Dozens of poeple were injured in the blast. SCANNED FROM NEGATIVE REUTERS/Andre Camara AC/CMC
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