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Search results for: Omagh-bombing-(1998)

IRISH-VIOLENCE/
RTR3KV47
April 11, 2014
Michael Gallagher whose son Aidan was killed in the Omagh bombing, leaves Dungannon Magistrates Court,...
Dungannon, United Kingdom
Michael Gallagher whose son Aidan was killed in the Omagh bombing, leaves Dungannon Magistrates Court...
Michael Gallagher whose son Aidan was killed in the Omagh bombing, leaves Dungannon Magistrates Court, where Seamus Daly is facing murder charges linked to the explosion April 11, 2014. Northern Ireland has charged Daly with 29 counts of murder in the 1998 Omagh bombing, the worst attack in decades of violence in the province, police said on Thursday. Daly, who lives in Culloville, County Monaghan in the Republic of Ireland, was arrested on Monday when he crossed the border into Northern Ireland. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND - Tags: CIVIL UNREST CRIME LAW)
IRISH-VIOLENCE/
RTR3KV44
April 11, 2014
Michael Gallagher whose son Aidan was killed in the Omagh bombing, leaves Dungannon Magistrates Court,...
Dungannon, United Kingdom
Michael Gallagher whose son Aidan was killed in the Omagh bombing, leaves Dungannon Magistrates Court...
Michael Gallagher whose son Aidan was killed in the Omagh bombing, leaves Dungannon Magistrates Court, where Seamus Daly is facing murder charges linked to the explosion April 11, 2014. Northern Ireland has charged Daly with 29 counts of murder in the 1998 Omagh bombing, the worst attack in decades of violence in the province, police said on Thursday. Daly, who lives in Culloville, County Monaghan in the Republic of Ireland, was arrested on Monday when he crossed the border into Northern Ireland. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND - Tags: CIVIL UNREST CRIME LAW)
IRISH-VIOLENCE/
RTR3KV36
April 11, 2014
Members of the media try to get a picture of Seamus Daly arriving at Dungannon Magistrates Court April...
Dungannon, United Kingdom
Members of the media try to get a picture of Seamus Daly arriving at Dungannon Magistrates Court
Members of the media try to get a picture of Seamus Daly arriving at Dungannon Magistrates Court April 11, 2014. Northern Ireland has charged Daly with 29 counts of murder in the 1998 Omagh bombing, the worst attack in decades of violence in the province, police said on Thursday. Daly, who lives in Culloville, County Monaghan in the Republic of Ireland, was arrested on Monday when he crossed the border into Northern Ireland. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND - Tags: CRIME LAW CIVIL UNREST MEDIA)
IRISH-VIOLENCE/
RTR3KV2Z
April 11, 2014
Members of the media try to get a picture of Seamus Daly arriving at Dungannon Magistrates Court April...
Dungannon, United Kingdom
Members of the media try to get a picture of Seamus Daly arriving at Dungannon Magistrates Court
Members of the media try to get a picture of Seamus Daly arriving at Dungannon Magistrates Court April 11, 2014. Northern Ireland has charged Daly with 29 counts of murder in the 1998 Omagh bombing, the worst attack in decades of violence in the province, police said on Thursday. Daly, who lives in Culloville, County Monaghan in the Republic of Ireland, was arrested on Monday when he crossed the border into Northern Ireland. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND - Tags: CRIME LAW CIVIL UNREST MEDIA)
IRISH-BOMB/RULING
RTR2OKSC
July 07, 2011
Michael Gallagher, father of Aidan Gallagher who died in the Omagh bombing, speaks to members of the...
Belfast, United Kingdom
Michael Gallagher, father of Aidan Gallagher who died in the Omagh bombing, speaks to members of the...
Michael Gallagher, father of Aidan Gallagher who died in the Omagh bombing, speaks to members of the media outside the High Court in Belfast July 7, 2011. The Northern Ireland High Court on Thursday accepted the appeals of two Irish men and rejected two others against a civil action that found them responsible for the 1998 Omagh bombing, the worst single attack in four decades of violence in the province. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (Northern Ireland - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRISH-BOMB/RULING
RTR2OKS6
July 07, 2011
Michael Gallagher, father of Aidan Gallagher who died in the Omagh bombing, stands outside the High Court...
Belfast, United Kingdom
Michael Gallagher, father of Aidan Gallagher who died in the Omagh bombing, stands outside the High Court...
Michael Gallagher, father of Aidan Gallagher who died in the Omagh bombing, stands outside the High Court in Belfast July 7, 2011. The Northern Ireland High Court on Thursday accepted the appeals of two Irish men and rejected two others against a civil action that found them responsible for the 1998 Omagh bombing, the worst single attack in four decades of violence in the province. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND- Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRISH-BOMB/RULING
RTR2OKRP
July 07, 2011
Michael Gallagher (R) and Stanley McComb who lost relatives in the Omagh bombing, leave the High Court...
Belfast, United Kingdom
Michael Gallagher and Stanley McComb who lost relatives in the Omagh bombing, leave the High Court in...
Michael Gallagher (R) and Stanley McComb who lost relatives in the Omagh bombing, leave the High Court in Belfast July 7, 2011. The Northern Ireland High Court on Thursday accepted the appeals of two Irish men and rejected two others against a civil action that found them responsible for the 1998 Omagh bombing, the worst single attack in four decades of violence in the province. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (Northern Ireland - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRISH-BOMB/RULING
RTR2OKR8
July 07, 2011
Michael Gallagher, father of Aidan Gallagher who died in the Omagh bombing, speaks to members of the...
Belfast, United Kingdom
Michael Gallagher, father of Aidan Gallagher who died in the Omagh bombing, speaks to members of the...
Michael Gallagher, father of Aidan Gallagher who died in the Omagh bombing, speaks to members of the media outside the High Court in Belfast July 7, 2011. The Northern Ireland High Court on Thursday accepted the appeals of two Irish men and rejected two others against a civil action that found them responsible for the 1998 Omagh bombing, the worst single attack in four decades of violence in the province. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (Northern Ireland - Tags: CRIME LAW)
BRITAIN-OMAGH/
RTR1W8GB
January 24, 2008
Former RUC Chief Constable Ronnie Flanagan arrives at Millbank television studios in central London January...
London, United Kingdom
Former RUC Chief Constable Flanagan arrives at Millbank television studios in London
Former RUC Chief Constable Ronnie Flanagan arrives at Millbank television studios in central London January 24, 2008. A former Northern Ireland police chief, criticised for his handling of the 1998 Omagh bombing, publicly apologised for the first time on Wednesday to the families of those killed and injured. "I absolutely publicly apologise to the families in Omagh. I am desperately sorry that we have not at this point brought people to justice for that dreadful attack," Ronnie Flanagan
told Britain's Channel 4 News. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN)
IRISH-OMAGH/
RTX4WSB
December 20, 2007
Relatives of the Omagh bomb victims speak to journalists as they arrive to hear the verdict against Sean...
Belfast, United Kingdom
Relatives of the Omagh bomb victims arrive to hear the verdict against Sean Hoey outside Belfast Crown...
Relatives of the Omagh bomb victims speak to journalists as they arrive to hear the verdict against Sean Hoey outside Belfast Crown Court in Belfast, December 20, 2007. An electrician was acquitted on Thursday of murdering 29 people in the 1998 Omagh bombing, the deadliest single attack in Northern Ireland's bloody history. REUTERS/Michael Cooper (NORTHERN IRELAND)
IRISH-OMAGH/
RTX4WS4
December 20, 2007
Norman Baxter of the Police Service of Northern Ireland makes a statement outside Belfast Crown Court...
Belfast, United Kingdom
Norman Baxter of the Police Service of Northern Ireland makes a statement outside Belfast Crown Court...
Norman Baxter of the Police Service of Northern Ireland makes a statement outside Belfast Crown Court in Belfast, watched by Michael Gallagher (L), whose son Aidan was killed in the Omagh bombing, December 20, 2007. An electrician was acquitted on Thursday of murdering 29 people in the 1998 Omagh bombing, the deadliest single attack in Northern Ireland's bloody history. REUTERS/Michael Cooper (NORTHERN IRELAND)
IRISH-OMAGH/
RTX4WRX
December 20, 2007
Donna Maria Barker, whose son James was killed in the Omagh bombing, reacts outside Belfast Crown Court...
Belfast, United Kingdom
Donna Maria Barker, whose son James was killed in the Omagh bombing, reacts outside Belfast Crown Court...
Donna Maria Barker, whose son James was killed in the Omagh bombing, reacts outside Belfast Crown Court in Belfast, December 20, 2007. An electrician was acquitted on Thursday of murdering 29 people in the 1998 Omagh bombing, the deadliest single attack in Northern Ireland's bloody history. REUTERS/Michael Cooper (NORTHERN IRELAND)
IRISH-OMAGH/
RTX4WRQ
December 20, 2007
Donna Maria Barker, whose son James was killed in the Omagh bombing, reacts with her son Oliver outside...
Belfast, United Kingdom
Donna Maria Barker, whose son James was killed in the Omagh bombing, reacts with her son Oliver outside...
Donna Maria Barker, whose son James was killed in the Omagh bombing, reacts with her son Oliver outside Belfast Crown Court in Belfast December 20, 2007. An electrician was acquitted on Thursday of murdering 29 people in the 1998 Omagh bombing, the deadliest single attack in Northern Ireland's bloody history. REUTERS/Michael Cooper (NORTHERN IRELAND)
IRISH-OMAGH/
RTX4WRL
December 20, 2007
Rita Hoey, mother of Michael Hoey reads a statement as his solicitor Peter Corrigan (back) watches outside...
Belfast, United Kingdom
Rita Hoey, mother of Michael Hoey reads a statement as his solicitor Peter Corrigan watches outside Belfast...
Rita Hoey, mother of Michael Hoey reads a statement as his solicitor Peter Corrigan (back) watches outside Belfast Crown Court in Belfast December 20, 2007. An electrician was acquitted on Thursday of murdering 29 people in the 1998 Omagh bombing, the deadliest single attack in Northern Ireland's bloody history. REUTERS/Michael Cooper (NORTHERN IRELAND)
IRISH-OMAGH/
RTX4WRJ
December 20, 2007
Rita Hoey (R), mother of Michael Hoey listens as his solicitor Peter Corrigan makes a statement outside...
Belfast, United Kingdom
Rita Hoey, mother of Michael Hoey listens as his solicitor Peter Corrigan makes a statement outside Belfast...
Rita Hoey (R), mother of Michael Hoey listens as his solicitor Peter Corrigan makes a statement outside Belfast Crown Court in Belfast December 20, 2007. An electrician was acquitted on Thursday of murdering 29 people in the 1998 Omagh bombing, the deadliest single attack in Northern Ireland's bloody history. REUTERS/Michael Cooper (NORTHERN IRELAND)
IRISH
RTRMT2J
February 09, 2005
Anthony Joseph Donegan with his head under a jumper is escorted by Police officers out of Enniskillen...
Enniskillen, UK
Anthony Joseph Donegan with his head under a jumper is escorted by Police officers out of Enniskillen...
Anthony Joseph Donegan with his head under a jumper is escorted by Police officers out of Enniskillen Magistrates Court, Northern Ireland. Anthony Joseph Donegan, with his head under a jumper, is driven away by police officers out of Enniskillen Magistrates Court, Northern Ireland, February 9, 2005. Donegan appeared before a Northern Ireland court on Wednesday, charged with supplying the car used in the bloodiest bomb attack in three decades of violence in the British-ruled province. Donegan is accused of providing the vehicle in which the Real IRA guerrilla group hid a 500lb (225kg) bomb which exploded with devastating effect in the market town of Omagh in August 1998. REUTERS/Paul McErlane
IRISH OMAGH
RTRMS04
February 09, 2005
Laurence Rush who lost his wife Libby in the Omagh Bombing watches the police escort Donegan out of court...
Enniskillen, UK
Laurence Rush who lost his wife Libby in the Omagh Bombing watches the police escort Donegan out of ......
Laurence Rush who lost his wife Libby in the Omagh Bombing watches the police escort Donegan out of court in Northern Ireland. Laurence Rush who lost his wife Libby in the Omagh Bombing watches the police drive Anthony Donegan out of Enniskillen Magistrates Court, Northern Ireland, February 9, 2005. Donegan appeared before a Northern Ireland court on Wednesday, charged with supplying the car used in the bloodiest bomb attack in three decades of violence in the British-ruled province. Donegan is accused of providing the vehicle in which the Real IRA guerrilla group hid a 500lb (225kg) bomb which exploded with devastating effect in the market town of Omagh in August 1998. REUTERS/Paul McErlane
AC
RTRKBYO
May 25, 2004
PRESIDENT OF MADRID'S LOCAL GOVERNMENT AGUIRRE RECEIVES CONDOLENCE BOOK FROM PRESIDENT OF LOCAL COUNCIL...
Madrid, Spain - Kingdom of
PRESIDENT OF MADRID'S LOCAL GOVERNMENT AGUIRRE RECEIVES CONDOLENCE BOOK FROM PRESIDENT OF LOCAL ...
PRESIDENT OF MADRID'S LOCAL GOVERNMENT AGUIRRE RECEIVES CONDOLENCE BOOK FROM PRESIDENT OF LOCAL COUNCIL OF OMAGH RAINEY IN MADRID. Esperanza Aguirre, President of Madrid's regional government (C) receives from Allan Rainey (R), President of the local council of Omagh, Northern Ireland, a condolence book and an art piece by Northern Ireland's Carol Kane (L) in sympathy for the March 11 attacks in Madrid, May 25, 2004. The art piece, which can be seen in the background, was elaborated with flowers from all over the world, which arrived in Omagh after the bomb attacks there Omagh in August 15, 1998. REUTERS/Andrea Comas
SPAIN
RTRKBUU
May 25, 2004
PRESIDENT OF MADRID'S REGIONAL GOVERNMENT AGUIRRE RECEIVES CONDOLENCE BOOK FROM PRESIDENT OF LOCAL COUNCIL...
Madrid, Spain - Kingdom of
PRESIDENT OF MADRID'S REGIONAL GOVERNMENT AGUIRRE RECEIVES CONDOLENCE BOOK FROM PRESIDENT OF LOCAL ......
PRESIDENT OF MADRID'S REGIONAL GOVERNMENT AGUIRRE RECEIVES CONDOLENCE BOOK FROM PRESIDENT OF LOCAL COUNCIL OF OMAGH RAINEY IN MADRID. Esperanza Aguirre, President of Madrid's regional government receives from Allan Rainey (R), President of the local council of Omagh, Northern Ireland, a condolence book and an art piece by Northern Ireland's Carol Kane in sympathy for the March 11 attacks in Madrid, May 25, 2004. The art piece, which can be seen in the background, was elaborated with flowers from all over the world, which arrived in Omagh after the bomb attacks there Omagh in August 15, 1998. REUTERS/Andrea Comas
IRISH AHERN
RTRD4IG
February 19, 2004
Irish Prime Minister Bertie Ahern lays a wreath at the Omagh Bomb Memorial Garden during a short visit...
Omagh, United Kingdom of Great Britain
IRISH PRIME MINISTER BERTIE AHERN LAYS A WREATH AT THE OMAGH BOMB MEMORIAL GARDEN.
Irish Prime Minister Bertie Ahern lays a wreath at the Omagh Bomb Memorial Garden during a short visit to the Northern Ireland town February 19, 2004. Omagh was the scene of the province's bloodiest single guerrilla attack when the Real IRA splinter group killed 29 people in a car bomb attack in 1998. REUTERS/Paul McErlane PM/JB
NORTHERN IRELAND
RTRNBKV
August 08, 2003
A flower is placed on the base of the Omagh Memorial in Omagh, August
8, 2003. Relatives of victims...
Omagh, United Kingdom of Great Britain
A FLOWER IS PLACED ON THE OMAGH MEMORIAL IN NORTHERN IRELAND.
A flower is placed on the base of the Omagh Memorial in Omagh, August
8, 2003. Relatives of victims of the 1998 Omagh bombing are to receive
funding from Britain to bring a legal action against the men they blame
for the bloodiest single attack in Northern Irish history. REUTERS/Paul
McErlane

PM/CJL/MA
NORTHERN IRELAND
RTRNBJT
August 08, 2003
A flower is placed on the base of the Omagh Memorial in Omagh, August
8, 2003. Relatives of victims...
Omagh, United Kingdom of Great Britain
A FLOWER IS PLACED ON THE OMAGH MEMORIAL IN NORTHERN IRELAND.
A flower is placed on the base of the Omagh Memorial in Omagh, August
8, 2003. Relatives of victims of the 1998 Omagh bombing are to receive
funding from Britain to bring a legal action against the men they blame
for the bloodiest single attack in Northern Irish history. REUTERS/Paul
McErlane

PM/CJL/MA
NORTHERN IRELAND
RTR1FZA
August 08, 2003
Michael Gallagher, spokesperson for the Omagh Victims Legal Trust,
stands with his back towards Market...
Omagh, United Kingdom of Great Britain
MICHAEL GALLAGHER STANDS AT THE TOP END OF MARKET STREET OMAGH NORTHERN
IRELAND.
Michael Gallagher, spokesperson for the Omagh Victims Legal Trust,
stands with his back towards Market Street, Omagh, August 8, 2003.
Michael Gallagher lost his son, Aidan Gallagher, aged 21, in the 1998
Omagh bomb blast that killed 29 people and injured hundreds more.
Relatives of victims are to receive funding from Britain to bring a
legal action against the men they blame for the bloodiest single attack
in Northern Irish history. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/CJL/MA
NORTHERN IRELAND
RTR1FZ6
August 08, 2003
General view along Market Street in Omagh, August 8, 2003, scene of the
1998 bomb blast that killed...
Omagh, United Kingdom of Great Britain
MARKET STREET OMAGH IN NORTHERN IRELAND.
General view along Market Street in Omagh, August 8, 2003, scene of the
1998 bomb blast that killed 29 people and injured hundreds more.
Relatives of victims of are to receive funding from Britain to bring a
legal action against the men they blame for the bloodiest single attack
in Northern Irish history. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/CJL/MA
NORTHERN IRELAND
RTR1FYU
August 08, 2003
Michael Gallagher, spokesperson for the Omagh Victims Legal Trust,
stands with his back towards Market...
Omagh, United Kingdom of Great Britain
MICHAEL GALLAGHER STANDS CLOSE TO MARKET STREET OMAGH NORTHERN IRELAND.
Michael Gallagher, spokesperson for the Omagh Victims Legal Trust,
stands with his back towards Market Street, Omagh, August 8, 2003.
Michael Gallagher lost his son, Aidan Gallagher, aged 21, in the 1998
Omagh bomb blast that killed 29 people and injured hundreds more.
Relatives of victims are to receive funding from Britain to bring a
legal action against the men they blame for the bloodiest single attack
in Northern Irish history. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/CJL/MA
NORTHERN IRELAND
RTR1FYO
August 08, 2003
Michael Gallagher, spokesperson for the Omagh Victims Legal Trust,
stands with his back towards Market...
Omagh, United Kingdom of Great Britain
MICHAEL GALLAGHER STANDS CLOSE TO MARKET STREET OMAGH NORTHERN IRELAND.
Michael Gallagher, spokesperson for the Omagh Victims Legal Trust,
stands with his back towards Market Street, Omagh, August 8, 2003.
Michael Gallagher lost his son, Aidan Gallagher, aged 21, in the 1998
Omagh bomb blast that killed 29 people and injured hundreds more.
Relatives of victims are to receive funding from Britain to bring a
legal action against the men they blame for the bloodiest single attack
in Northern Irish history. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/CJL/MA
IRISH MCKEVITT
RTR1D1C
August 06, 2003
Lawrence Rush, who lost his wife Elizabeth in the Omagh bombing, leaves
a Dublin court after Michael...
Dublin, Ireland - Republic of (Eire)
LAWRENCE RUSH LEAVES COURT AFTER MCKEVITT GUILTY VERDICT IN DUBLIN.
Lawrence Rush, who lost his wife Elizabeth in the Omagh bombing, leaves
a Dublin court after Michael McKevitt, leader of the Real IRA renegade
guerrilla group, was found guilty of directing terrorism August 6,
2003. McKevitt could face life in jail after becoming the first person
in Ireland to be convicted of directing terrorism, a charge introduced
after the group's bombing of Omagh in 1998 which killed 29 people and
wounded hundreds. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM
IRISH MCKEVITT
RTR1D17
August 06, 2003
Lawrence Rush, who lost his wife Elizabeth in the Omagh bombing, leaves
a Dublin court after Michael...
Dublin, Ireland - Republic of (Eire)
LAWRENCE RUSH LEAVES COURT AFTER MCKEVITT GUILTY VERDICT IN DUBLIN.
Lawrence Rush, who lost his wife Elizabeth in the Omagh bombing, leaves
a Dublin court after Michael McKevitt, leader of the Real IRA renegade
guerrilla group, was found guilty of directing terrorism August 6,
2003. McKevitt could face life in jail after becoming the first person
in Ireland to be convicted of directing terrorism, a charge introduced
after the group's bombing of Omagh in 1998 which killed 29 people and
wounded hundreds. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM
IRISH MCKEVITT
RTR1D12
August 06, 2003
Lawrence Rush, who lost his wife Elizabeth in the Omagh bombing, leaves
a Dublin court after Michael...
Dublin, Ireland - Republic of (Eire)
LAWRENCE RUSH LEAVES COURT AFTER MCKEVITT GUILTY VERDICT IN DUBLIN.
Lawrence Rush, who lost his wife Elizabeth in the Omagh bombing, leaves
a Dublin court after Michael McKevitt, leader of the Real IRA renegade
guerrilla group, was found guilty of directing terrorism August 6,
2003. McKevitt could face life in jail after becoming the first person
in Ireland to be convicted of directing terrorism, a charge introduced
after the group's bombing of Omagh in 1998 which killed 29 people and
wounded hundreds..REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM
IRISH MCKEVITT
RTR1CYC
August 06, 2003
Relatives of Omagh bomb victims, Victor Barker (L), father of James and
Clare Radford (C), sister of...
Dublin, Ireland - Republic of (Eire)
RELATIVES OF OMAGH BOMB VICTIMS SPEAK AFTER MCKEVITT GUILTY VERDICT IN
DUBLIN.
Relatives of Omagh bomb victims, Victor Barker (L), father of James and
Clare Radford (C), sister of Alan, listen to Michael Gallagher, who
lost his son Aidan, talking to reporters after Michael McKevitt, leader
of the Real IRA renegade guerrilla group was found guilty of directing
terrorism at a Dublin court August 6, 2003. McKevitt could face life in
jail after becoming the first person in Ireland to be convicted of
directing terrorism, a charge introduced after the group's bombing of
Omagh in 1998 which killed 29 people and wounded hundreds. REUTERS/Paul
McErlane

PM
MCKEWITT
RTXM1QM
June 18, 2003
Bernadette Sands McKevitt, wife of alleged dissident republican [Michael] McKevitt and sister of late...
Dublin, Ireland
Bernadette Sands McKevitt, wife of alleged dissident republican [Michael] McKevitt and sister of lat.....
Bernadette Sands McKevitt, wife of alleged dissident republican [Michael] McKevitt and sister of late republican hunger striker [Bobby] Sands, arrives at the Special Criminal Court in Dublin, June 18, 2003. McKevitt, alleged to be the leader of the Real IRA, is the first person to appear at Dublin's Special Criminal Court charged with directing terrorism, one of a range of measures introduced by the Irish Government in the wake of the Omagh bombing in 1998. The 53-year-old faces a possible life sentence if he is eventually found guilty.
NORTHERN IRELAND BRITAIN
RTRPH36
June 18, 2003
Bernadette Sands McKevitt, wife of alleged dissident republican Michael
McKevitt and sister of late...
Dublin, Ireland - Republic of (Eire)
BERNADETTE SANDS MCKEVITT AT SPECIAL CRIMINAL COURT IN
DUBLIN.
Bernadette Sands McKevitt, wife of alleged dissident republican Michael
McKevitt and sister of late republican hunger striker Bobby Sands, arrives
at the Special Criminal Court in Dublin, June 18, 2003. McKevitt, alleged to
be the leader of the Real IRA, is the first person to appear at Dublin's
Special Criminal Court charged with directing terrorism, one of a range of
measures introduced by the Irish Government in the wake of the Omagh bombing
in 1998. The 53-year-old faces a possible life sentence if he is eventually
found guilty. PP03060077 REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/ASA
NORTHERN IRELAND BRITAIN
RTRPH2X
June 18, 2003
Bernadette Sands McKevitt, wife of alleged dissident republican Michael
McKevitt and sister of late...
Dublin, Ireland - Republic of (Eire)
BERNADETTE SANDS MCKEVITT AT SPECIAL CRIMINAL COURT IN DUBLIN.
Bernadette Sands McKevitt, wife of alleged dissident republican Michael
McKevitt and sister of late republican hunger striker Bobby Sands,
arrives at the Special Criminal Court in Dublin, June 18, 2003.
McKevitt, alleged to be the leader of the Real IRA, is the first person
to appear at Dublin's Special Criminal Court charged with directing
terrorism, one of a range of measures introduced by the Irish
Government in the wake of the Omagh bombing in 1998. The 53-year-old
faces a possible life sentence if he is eventually found guilty.
REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/ASA
IRISH IRA
RTR7RAY
July 16, 2002
File photo of a coffin of one of the three boys killed in the Omagh
bomb is taken to Buncrana graveyard...
Buncrana, Ireland
FILE PHOTO OF BURIAL OF ONE OF THE IRA CASUALITIES AFTER OMAGH BOMB IN
1998.
File photo of a coffin of one of the three boys killed in the Omagh
bomb is taken to Buncrana graveyard for burial on August 19, 1998. The
IRA guerrilla group, under pressure to finaly renounce violence,
apologised on July 16, 2002, for the civilian deaths and injuries it
caused during its 30 year campaign against British control of Northern
Ireland. REUTERS/Ian Waldie

MC/AH
IRISH IRA
RTR7R93
July 16, 2002
File photo of Police standing in the rubble after a car-bomb ripped
through the market town of Omagh...
Omagh, UK
IRA APOLOGISES TO FAMILIES OF CIBVILAN CASUALTIES.
File photo of Police standing in the rubble after a car-bomb ripped
through the market town of Omagh in Northern Ireland killing over
twenty people on August 15, 1998. The IRA guerrilla group, under
pressure to finaly renounce violence, apologised today, July 16, 2002,
for the civilian deaths and injuries it caused during its 30 year
campaign against British control of Northern Ireland. REUTERS/Mike
Mahoney

MC
ROYALS
RTXL9CH
May 14, 2002
Britain's Queen Elizabeth II (L) and Prince Philip pause during their tour around Market street in Omagh,...
Omagh, NORTHERN IRELAND
Britain's Queen Elizabeth II (L) and Prince Philip pause during their tour around Market street in O.....
Britain's Queen Elizabeth II (L) and Prince Philip pause during their tour around Market street in Omagh, County Tyrone, Northern Ireland, May 14, 2002. [Market Street was the site of a Real IRA bombing in August 1998 which claimed 29 lives, the largest single loss of life during the troubles.]
BRITAIN
RTR548L
May 14, 2002
Britain's Queen Elizabeth stops at the spot where a car bomb was
detonated in August 1998, killing 29...
Omagh, UK
QUEEN ELIZABETH VISITS THE SCENE OF THE BOMBING IN MARKET STREET IN
OMAGH.
Britain's Queen Elizabeth stops at the spot where a car bomb was
detonated in August 1998, killing 29 people in Market street, Omagh,
County Tyrone, Northern Ireland, May 14, 2002. The Queen met with local
people in Omagh on her second day of her three day Golden Jubilee visit
to Northern Ireland. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM
BRITAIN
RTR548E
May 14, 2002
Northern Ireland's Secretary of State Dr John Reid (R) shows Britain's
Queen Elizabeth the spot where...
Omagh, UK
QUEEN ELIZABETH LOOKS AROUND OMAGH BOMB SCENE DURING GOLDEN JUBILEE
VISIT TO NORTHERN IRELAND.
Northern Ireland's Secretary of State Dr John Reid (R) shows Britain's
Queen Elizabeth the spot where a car bomb exploded in August 1998
killing 29 people in Market street, Omagh, County Tyrone, Northern
Ireland, May 14, 2002. The Queen met with local people in Omagh on her
second day of a three day Golden Jubilee visit to Northern Ireland.
REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM
BRITAIN
RTR5488
May 14, 2002
QUEEN ELIZABETH AND PRINCE PHILIP LOOK AROUND OMAGH BOMB SCENE DURING
GOLDEN JUBILEE VISIT TO NORTHERN...
Omagh, UK
QUEEN ELIZABETH AND PRINCE PHILIP LOOK AROUND OMAGH BOMB SCENE DURING
GOLDEN JUBILEE VISIT TO NORTHERN...
QUEEN ELIZABETH AND PRINCE PHILIP LOOK AROUND OMAGH BOMB SCENE DURING
GOLDEN JUBILEE VISIT TO NORTHERN IRELAND.


Britain's Queen Elizabeth (L) and Prince Philip pause during their tour
around Market street in Omagh, County Tyrone, Northern Ireland, May 14,
2002. Market Street was the site of a Real IRA bombing in August 1998
which claimed 29 lives, the largest single loss of life during the
troubles. REUTERS/Paul McErlane
BRITAIN
RTR547X
May 14, 2002
QUEEN ELIZABETH AND PRINCE PHILIP LOOK AROUND OMAGH BOMB SCENE DURING
GOLDEN JUBILEE VISIT TO NORTHERN...
Omagh, UK
QUEEN ELIZABETH AND PRINCE PHILIP LOOK AROUND OMAGH BOMB SCENE DURING
GOLDEN JUBILEE VISIT TO NORTHERN...
QUEEN ELIZABETH AND PRINCE PHILIP LOOK AROUND OMAGH BOMB SCENE DURING
GOLDEN JUBILEE VISIT TO NORTHERN IRELAND.


Northern Ireland's Secretary of State Dr John Reid (L) shows Britain's
Queen Elizabeth (C) and Prince Philip around Market street in Omagh,
County Tyrone, Northern Ireland, May 14, 2002. Market Street was the
site of a Real IRA bombing in August 1998 which claimed 29 lives, the
largest single loss of life during the troubles. REUTERS/Paul McErlane
BRITAIN
RTR547S
May 14, 2002
QUEEN ELIZABETH AND PRINCE PHILIP LOOK AROUND OMAGH BOMB SCENE DURING
GOLDEN JUBILEE VISIT TO NORTHERN...
Omagh, UK
QUEEN ELIZABETH AND PRINCE PHILIP LOOK AROUND OMAGH BOMB SCENE DURING
GOLDEN JUBILEE VISIT TO NORTHERN...
QUEEN ELIZABETH AND PRINCE PHILIP LOOK AROUND OMAGH BOMB SCENE DURING
GOLDEN JUBILEE VISIT TO NORTHERN IRELAND.


Northern Ireland's Secretary of State Dr John Reid (2L) shows Britain's
Queen Elizabeth (C) and Prince Philip (2R) around Market street in
Omagh, County Tyrone, Northern Ireland, May 14, 2002. Market Street was
the site of a Real IRA bombing in August 1998 which claimed 29 lives,
the largest single loss of life during the troubles. REUTERS/Paul
McErlane
IRISH
RTR1P8Q
February 20, 2002
Police Service of Northern Ireland (PSNI) Chief Constable Sir Ronnie
Flanagan speaks to the media during...
Dublin, UK
POLICE SERVICE OF NORTHERN IRELAND CHIEF SIR RONNIE FLANAGAN SPEAKS TO
THE MEDIA IN DUBLIN.
Police Service of Northern Ireland (PSNI) Chief Constable Sir Ronnie
Flanagan speaks to the media during a visit to Garda Headquarters in
Dublin, February 20, 2002. Flanaghan, who is due to retire at the end
of the month, was on Tuesday named by the British Home Office as an
inspector for the British constabulary, an appointment which has futher
angered relatives of the Omagh bomb victims who are dissatisfied with
the investigation he led into the bombing by the Real IRA in 1998.
REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/ASA
IRELAND
RTR1P8M
February 20, 2002
Police Service of Northern Ireland (PSNI) Chief Constable Sir Ronnie
Flanagan speaks to the media during...
Dublin, UK
POLICE SERVICE OF NORTHERN IRELAND CHIEF SIR RONNIE FLANAGAN SPEAKS TO
THE MEDIA IN DUBLIN.
Police Service of Northern Ireland (PSNI) Chief Constable Sir Ronnie
Flanagan speaks to the media during a visit to Garda Headquarters in
Dublin, February 20, 2002. Flanagan, who is due to retire at the end of
the month, was on Tuesday named by the British Home Office as an
inspector for the British constabulary, an appointment which has
further angered relatives of the Omagh bomb victims who are
dissatisfied with the investigation he led into the bombing by the Real
IRA in 1998. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/ASA
IRELAND
RTR1P84
February 20, 2002
Police Service of Northern Ireland (PSNI) Chief Constable Sir Ronnie
Flanagan speaks to the media during...
Dublin, UK
POLICE SERVICE OF NORTHERN IRELAND CHIEF SIR RONNIE FLANAGAN SPEAKS TO
THE MEDIA IN DUBLIN.
Police Service of Northern Ireland (PSNI) Chief Constable Sir Ronnie
Flanagan speaks to the media during a visit to Garda Headquarters in
Dublin, February 20, 2002. Flanaghan, who is due to retire at the end
of the month, was on Tuesday named by the British Home Office as an
inspector for the British constabulary, an appointment which has futher
angered relatives of the Omagh bomb victims who are dissatisfied with
the investigation he led into the bombing by the Real IRA in 1998.
REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/ASA
IRISH OMAGH
RTRVVY
January 28, 2002
Kevin Skelton, whose wife Philomena was killed in the 1998 Omagh
bombing, leaves a meeting with the...
Omagh, UK
OMAGH BOMB RELATIVE KEVIN SKELTON LEAVES A MEETING WITH THE POLICING
BOARD IN OMAGH.
Kevin Skelton, whose wife Philomena was killed in the 1998 Omagh
bombing, leaves a meeting with the Policing Board of Northern Ireland
in Omagh, Northern Ireland, January 28, 2002. Members of the Northern
Ireland Policing Board held a private meeting with those who were
bereaved and seriously injured by the 1998 Omagh Bomb, the bloodiest
single act in 30 years of conflict in the British province, discussing
issues arising from the Ombudsman's report into the bombing and the
response from Chief Constable Ronnie Flanagan. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM
IRELAND
RTRVVR
January 28, 2002
Michael Gallagher, whose son Adrian was killed in the 1998 Omagh
bombing, leaves a meeting with the...
Omagh, UK
OMAGH BOMB RELATIVE MICHAEL GALLAGHER LEAVES A MEETING WITH THE
POLICING BOARD IN OMAGH.
Michael Gallagher, whose son Adrian was killed in the 1998 Omagh
bombing, leaves a meeting with the Policing Board of Northern Ireland
at a Hotel in Omagh, County Tyrone, Northern Ireland, January 28, 2002.
Members of the Northern Ireland Policing Board held a private meeting
with those who were bereaved and seriously injured by the 1998 Omagh
Bomb, discussing issues arising from the Ombudsman's report into the
bombing and the response from Chief Constable Ronnie Flanagan.
REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM
IRELAND
RTRT1M
January 25, 2002
Anne Murphy, wife of Colm Murphy, leaves Dublin Special Criminal court
after her husband recieved a...
Dublin, Ireland
COLM MURPHY'S WIFE ANNE LEAVES DUBLIN SPECIAL CRIMINAL COURT.
Anne Murphy, wife of Colm Murphy, leaves Dublin Special Criminal court
after her husband recieved a sentence of 14 years in connection with
the 1998 Omagh bombing, January 25, 2002. Murphy of Dundalk, Ireland,
is the only person so far charged in connection with the bombing and
was found guilty of conspiring to cause an explosion by a panel of
three judges. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/NMB
IRELAND
RTRT16
January 25, 2002
Michael Gallagher (2nd L), surrounded by relatives, smiles after
leading a press conference outside...
Dublin, Ireland
MICHAEL GALLAGHER SMILES OUTSIDE DUBLIN SPECIAL CRIMINAL COURT.
Michael Gallagher (2nd L), surrounded by relatives, smiles after
leading a press conference outside Dublin Special Criminal Court
January 25, 2002. Colm Murphy of Dundalk, Ireland, was jailed for 14
years on Friday in connection with the 1998 Omagh bombing, the only
person so far charged. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/NMB
IRELAND
RTRT0H
January 25, 2002
Omagh relative Michael Gallagher (L) leads other relatives during a
outdoor press conference at Dublin...
Dublin, Ireland
OMAGH RELATIVES HOLD A PRESS CONFERENCE OUTSIDE DUBLIN SPECIAL CRIMINAL
COURT.
Omagh relative Michael Gallagher (L) leads other relatives during a
outdoor press conference at Dublin Special Criminal Court, January 25,
2002. Colm Murphy of Dundalk, Ireland, was jailed for 14 years on
Friday in connection with the 1998 Omagh bombing, the only person so
far charged. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/NMB
IRELAND
RTRSX2
January 25, 2002
OMAGH RELATIVE STANLEY MCCOMBE SMILES DURING A PRESS CONFERENCE OUTSIDE
DUBLIN SPECIAL CRIMINAL COURT.


Omagh...
Dublin, Ireland
OMAGH RELATIVE STANLEY MCCOMBE SMILES DURING A PRESS CONFERENCE OUTSIDE
DUBLIN SPECIAL ...
OMAGH RELATIVE STANLEY MCCOMBE SMILES DURING A PRESS CONFERENCE OUTSIDE
DUBLIN SPECIAL CRIMINAL COURT.


Omagh relative Stanley McCombe smiles during a press conference outside
Dublin Special Criminal Court, January 25, 2002. Colm Murphy of
Dundalk, Ireland, was jailed for 14 years on Friday in connection with
the 1998 Omagh bombing, the only person so far charged. REUTERS/Paul
McErlane
IRELAND
RTRSTY
January 25, 2002
Omagh relatives Michael Gallagher (2L) and Kevin Skelton (R) signal to
other relatives to join them...
Dublin, Ireland
OMAGH RELATIVES HOLD PRESS CONFERENCE OUTSIDE DUBLIN SPECIAL CRIMINAL
COURT.
Omagh relatives Michael Gallagher (2L) and Kevin Skelton (R) signal to
other relatives to join them in a news conference outside Dublin
Special Criminal Court, January 25, 2002. Colm Murphy of Dundalk,
Ireland, was jailed for 14 years on Friday in connection with the 1998
Omagh bombing, the only person so far charged. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/ASA
IRELAND
RTRST0
January 25, 2002
Anne Murphy, wife of Colm Murphy, leaves Dublin Special Criminal court
after her husband recieved a...
Dublin, Ireland
COLM MURPHY'S WIFE ANNE LEAVES DUBLIN SPECIAL CRIMINAL COURT.
Anne Murphy, wife of Colm Murphy, leaves Dublin Special Criminal court
after her husband recieved a sentence of 14 years in connection with
the 1998 Omagh bombing, January 25, 2002. Murphy of Dundalk, Ireland,
is the only person so far charged in connection with the bombing and
was found guilty of conspiring to cause an explosion by a panel of
three judges. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/ASA
IRELAND
RTRSMC
January 25, 2002
Irish Army soldiers stand guard outside Dublin's Special Criminal Court
for Colm Murphy's arrival for...
Dublin, Ireland
IRISH ARMY SOLDIERS GUARD DUBLIN SPECIAL CRIMINAL COURT FOR COLM MURPHY
ARRIVAL.
Irish Army soldiers stand guard outside Dublin's Special Criminal Court
for Colm Murphy's arrival for sentencing, following a guilty verdict in
connection with the 1998 Omagh bombing January 25, 2002. Murphy, of
Dundalk, Ireland, is the only person so far charged in connection with
the 1998 Omagh Bomb and was found guilty of conspiring to cause an
explosion by a panel of three judges following a 25-day trial at the
Special Criminal Court. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/CLH/
IRELAND
RTRRTP
January 24, 2002
Irish woman Donna Marie McGillion, a survivor of the 1998 Omagh
Bombing, speaks to the media after a...
Omagh, UK
OMAGH BOMB SURVIVOR DONNA MARIE MCGILLION SPEAKS IN COUNTY TYRONE.
Irish woman Donna Marie McGillion, a survivor of the 1998 Omagh
Bombing, speaks to the media after a meeting held in County Tyrone,
Northern Ireland, January 24, 2002. The Police Service of Northern
Ireland's (PSNI) Chief Constable Sir Ronnie Flanagan, has held a
private meeting with bereaved relatives and people injured in the 1998
Omagh Bomb after criticism from the British province's police ombudsman
over the handling of the bomb inquiry. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/NMB
IRELAND
RTRRM9
January 24, 2002
Police Service of Northern Ireland's (PSNI) Chief Constable, Sir Ronnie
Flanagan, speaks at a private...
Omagh, UK
POLICE SERVICE OF NORTHERN IRELAND'S CHIEF CONSTABLE SIR RONNIE
FLANAGAN SPEAKS AT A METTING IN COUNTY...
Police Service of Northern Ireland's (PSNI) Chief Constable, Sir Ronnie
Flanagan, speaks at a private meeting with the bereved relatives of the
1998 Omagh Bombing in County Tyrone, Northern Ireland, January 24,
2002. Flanagan held the meeting in light of criticism from the British
province's police ombudsman Nuala O'Loan over his handling of the
bombing inquiry. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/NMB
IRELAND
RTRRM1
January 24, 2002
Police Service of Northern Ireland's (PSNI) Chief Constable, Sir Ronnie
Flanagan, leaves a private meeting...
Omagh, UK
POLICE SERVICE OF NORTHERN IRELAND'S CHIEF CONSTABLE SIR RONNIE
FLANAGAN LEAVES A METTING IN COUNTY...
Police Service of Northern Ireland's (PSNI) Chief Constable, Sir Ronnie
Flanagan, leaves a private meeting with the bereved relatives of the
1998 Omagh Bombing in County Tyrone, Northern Ireland, January 24,
2002. Flanagan held the meeting in light of criticism from the British
province's police ombudsman Nuala O'Loan over his handling of the
bombing inquiry. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/NMB
IRELAND
RTRRLS
January 24, 2002
Laurence Rush, who lost his wife Libby in the 1998 Omagh Bombing, reads
the Police Service of Northern...
Omagh, UK
OMAGH BOMB RELATIVE RUSH READS POLICE SERVICE OF NORTHERN IRELAND'S
REPORT IN COUNTY TYRONE.
Laurence Rush, who lost his wife Libby in the 1998 Omagh Bombing, reads
the Police Service of Northern Ireland's report on the bomb inquiry in
County Tyrone January 24, 2002. The Police Service of Northern
Ireland's (PSNI) Chief Constable Sir Ronnie Flanagan, held a private
meeting with bereaved relatives and people injured in the 1998 Omagh
Bomb after criticism from the British province's police ombudsman over
the handling of the bomb inquiry. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/NMB
IRELAND
RTRRGW
January 24, 2002
Laurence Rush, who lost his wife Libby in the 1998 Omagh bombing,
arrives to meet Police Service of...
Omagh, UK
OMAGH BOMB RELATIVE RUSH ARRIVES TO MEET POLICE SERVICE OF NORTHERN
IRELAND CHIEF FLANAGAN IN OMAGH....
Laurence Rush, who lost his wife Libby in the 1998 Omagh bombing,
arrives to meet Police Service of Northern Ireland (PSNI) Chief
Constable Sir Ronnie Flanagan in Omagh, Northern Ireland, January 24,
2002. Flanagan held a private meeting with victims' relatives and
people injured in the 1998 Omagh bomb on Thursday, in response to
criticisms by the police ombudsman into the investigation into the
bombing. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/ASA
IRELAND
RTRR3U
January 24, 2002
Omagh bomb relatives Stanley McCombe (R) and Michael Gallagher speak to
the media in Omagh, Northern...
Omagh, UK
OMAGH BOMB VICTIM RELATIVES ARRIVE TO MEET POLICE SERVICE OF NORTHERN
IRELAND CHIEF FLANAGAN IN OMAGH....
Omagh bomb relatives Stanley McCombe (R) and Michael Gallagher speak to
the media in Omagh, Northern Ireland, January 24, 2002. Police Service
of Northern Ireland (PSNI) Chief Constable Sir Ronnie Flanagan held a
private meeting with victims' relatives and people injured in the 1998
Omagh bomb on Thursday, in response to criticisms by the police
ombudsman into the investigation into the bombing. REUTERS/Paul
McErlane

PM/ASA
IRELAND
RTRR37
January 24, 2002
POLICE SERVICE OF NORTHERN IRELAND CHIEF FLANAGAN ADDRESSES THE MEDIA
BEFORE MEETING FAMILIES OF OMAGH...
Omagh, UK
POLICE SERVICE OF NORTHERN IRELAND CHIEF FLANAGAN ADDRESSES THE MEDIA
BEFORE MEETING FAMILIES OF OMAGH...
POLICE SERVICE OF NORTHERN IRELAND CHIEF FLANAGAN ADDRESSES THE MEDIA
BEFORE MEETING FAMILIES OF OMAGH BOMB VICTIMS.


Police Service of Northern Ireland (PSNI) Chief Constable Sir Ronnie
Flanagan speaks to the media in Omagh, Northern Ireland, January 24,
2002. Flanagan held a private meeting with victims' relatives and
people injured in the 1998 Omagh bomb on Thursday, in response to
criticisms by the police ombudsman into the investigation. REUTERS/Paul
McErlane
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