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Search results for: Ulster-Defence-Association

NORTHERNIRELAND-FLAGS/WIDERIMAGE
RTR44MDS 
September 02, 2014 
The Ulster Banner hangs at a window on Shankill road in West Belfast August 18, 2014. It has become a... 
Belfast, United Kingdom 
The Ulster Banner hangs at a window on Shankill road in West Belfast 
The Ulster Banner hangs at a window on Shankill road in West Belfast August 18, 2014. It has become a symbol of Ulster loyalism. 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 TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY CIVIL UNREST)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 19 OF 23 FOR WIDER IMAGE PACKAGE 'NORTHERN IREALND - FLYING THE FLAGS'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'FLAG CATHAL' 
IRISH-DISARMING/
RTR28L5M 
January 06, 2010 
Frankie Gallagher of the Ulster Defence Association (UDA) speaks during a news conference in Belfast,... 
Belfast, United Kingdom 
Gallagher of the Ulster Defence Association speaks during a news conference in Belfast 
Frankie Gallagher of the Ulster Defence Association (UDA) speaks during a news conference in Belfast, Northern Ireland January 6, 2010. The UDA, a major Northern Irish paramilitary organisation, has dumped all its weapons in front of independent witnesses, completing the disarming of main militant groups but still leaving dangerous dissident factions active. A 'loyalist' group, which wants Northern Ireland to remain part of the United Kingdom, the UDA declared last June that its armed struggle was over and on Wednesday said it had got rid of all its weapons. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND - Tags: CIVIL UNREST CRIME LAW POLITICS) 
IRISH-DECOMMISSIONING
RTR253JC 
June 27, 2009 
Notes prepared by the Ulster Defence Association (UDA) sit on a table before being read out to the assembled... 
Belfast, United Kingdom 
Notes prepared by the Ulster Defence Association (UDA) sit on a table before being read out to the assembled... 
Notes prepared by the Ulster Defence Association (UDA) sit on a table before being read out to the assembled media, Belfast, Northern Ireland, June 27, 2009. Paramilitary forces said on Saturday they had completed a major milestone in the Northern Ireland peace process by scrapping their weapons in front of independent witnesses."The leadership of the Ulster Volunteer Force and Red Hand Commando today confirms it has completed the process of rendering ordnance totally and irreversibly beyond use," said a statement read aloud to reporters in Belfast by a man who said he represented the UVF and the Red Hand Commando. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (NORTHERN IRELAND CONFLICT CRIME LAW POLITICS) 
NORTHERN IRELAND
RTXN1PO 
November 14, 2004 
Ulster Defence Association (UDA) masked members parade around the Loyalist Rathcool estate in North Belfast,... 
Belfast, UK 
Ulster Defence Association (UDA) masked members parade around the Loyalist Rathcool estate in North ..... 
Ulster Defence Association (UDA) masked members parade around the Loyalist Rathcool estate in North Belfast, Northern Ireland, November 14, 2004. Northern Ireland's largest Protestant guerrilla group promised on Sunday it would embrace the peace process in the British-ruled province by ending violence and moving towards disarming. 
IRELAND
RTRFQU1 
November 14, 2004 
Ulster Defence Association (UDA) masked members parade around the Loyalist Rathcool estate in North Belfast,... 
Belfast, UK 
Masked Loyalist UDA members parade around north Belfast housing estate in Northern Ireland. 
Ulster Defence Association (UDA) masked members parade around the Loyalist Rathcool estate in North Belfast, Northern Ireland, November 14, 2004. Northern Ireland's largest Protestant guerrilla group promised on Sunday it would embrace the peace process in the British-ruled province by ending violence and moving towards disarming. REUTERS/Paul McErlane PM/dbp/THI 
IRELAND
RTRFQTR 
November 14, 2004 
Ulster Defence Association (UDA) masked members parade around the Loyalist Rathcool estate in North Belfast,... 
Belfast, UK 
Masked Loyalist UDA members parade around north Belfast housing estate in Northern Ireland. 
Ulster Defence Association (UDA) masked members parade around the Loyalist Rathcool estate in North Belfast, Northern Ireland, November 14, 2004. Northern Ireland's largest Protestant guerrilla group promised on Sunday it would embrace the peace process in the British-ruled province by ending violence and moving towards disarming. REUTERS/Paul McErlane PM/dbp/THI 
IRELAND
RTRFQIO 
November 14, 2004 
Ulster Defence Association (UDA) masked members parade around the Loyalist Rathcool estate in North Belfast,... 
Belfast, UK 
Masked Loyalist UDA members parade around north Belfast housing estate in Northern Ireland. 
Ulster Defence Association (UDA) masked members parade around the Loyalist Rathcool estate in North Belfast, Northern Ireland, November 14, 2004. The loyalist paramilitary Ulster Defence Association has promised to end all violence and work towards complete disarmament. REUTERS/Paul McErlane PM/dbp/JV 
NORTHERN IRELAND
RTXN192 
November 12, 2004 
An Ulster Defence Association (UDA) mural is seen in south Belfast, Northern Ireland, November 12, 2004.... 
Belfast, UK 
An Ulster Defence Association (UDA) mural is seen in south Belfast, Northern Ireland, November 12, 2..... 
An Ulster Defence Association (UDA) mural is seen in south Belfast, Northern Ireland, November 12, 2004. Britain is set to signal its willingness to recognise the ceasefire of Northern Ireland's largest Protestant guerrilla group, the UDA, a source said on Friday. 
IRELAND
RTR15C96 
November 12, 2004 
Secretary of State for Northern Ireland Paul Murphy speaks during a news conference at Hillsborough Castle,... 
Hillsborough, UK 
Secretary of State for Northern Ireland Paul Murphy speaks during a news conference at Hillsborough ...... 
Secretary of State for Northern Ireland Paul Murphy speaks during a news conference at Hillsborough Castle, County Down. Secretary of State for Northern Ireland Paul Murphy speaks during a news conference at Hillsborough Castle, County Down, November 12, 2004. Britain is set to signal its willingness to recognise the ceasefire of Northern Ireland's largest Protestant guerrilla group, a source said on Friday. It follows talks earlier this month between Britain's chief minister in the province, Paul Murphy, and representatives of the outlawed Ulster Defence Association (UDA), the most active "loyalist" paramilitary group in recent years. REUTERS/Paul McErlane 
IRELAND
RTRFNIK 
November 12, 2004 
Secretary of State for Northern Ireland Paul Murphy speaks during a news conference at Hillsborough Castle,... 
Hillsborough, UK 
Secretary of State for Northern Ireland Paul Murphy speaks during a news conference at Hillsborough ...... 
Secretary of State for Northern Ireland Paul Murphy speaks during a news conference at Hillsborough Castle, County Down. Secretary of State for Northern Ireland Paul Murphy speaks during a news conference at Hillsborough Castle, County Down, November 12, 2004. Britain is set to signal its willingness to recognise the ceasefire of Northern Ireland's largest Protestant guerrilla group, a source said on Friday. It follows talks earlier this month between Britain's chief minister in the province, Paul Murphy, and representatives of the outlawed Ulster Defence Association (UDA), the most active "loyalist" paramilitary group in recent years. REUTERS/Paul McErlane 
IRELAND
RTRFNGN 
November 12, 2004 
Secretary of State for Northern Ireland Paul Murphy speaks during a news conference at Hillsborough Castle,... 
Hillsborough, UK 
Secretary of State for Northern Ireland Paul Murphy speaks during a news conference at Hillsborough ...... 
Secretary of State for Northern Ireland Paul Murphy speaks during a news conference at Hillsborough Castle, County Down. Secretary of State for Northern Ireland Paul Murphy speaks during a news conference at Hillsborough Castle, County Down, November 12, 2004. Britain is set to signal its willingness to recognise the ceasefire of Northern Ireland's largest Protestant guerrilla group, a source said on Friday. It follows talks earlier this month between Britain's chief minister in the province, Paul Murphy, and representatives of the outlawed Ulster Defence Association (UDA), the most active "loyalist" paramilitary group in recent years. REUTERS/Paul McErlane 
IRISH UDA
RTRFMSY 
November 12, 2004 
An Ulster Defence Association (UDA) mural is seen in south Belfast, Northern Ireland, November 12, 2004.... 
Belfast, UK 
UDA mural is seen in south Belfast. 
An Ulster Defence Association (UDA) mural is seen in south Belfast, Northern Ireland, November 12, 2004. Britain is set to signal its willingness to recognise the ceasefire of Northern Ireland's largest Protestant guerrilla group, the UDA, a source said on Friday. REUTERS/Paul McErlane PM/ASA 
IRISH UDA
RTRFMSC 
November 12, 2004 
An Ulster Defence Association (UDA) mural is seen in south Belfast, Northern Ireland, November 12, 2004.... 
Belfast, UK 
UDA mural is seen in south Belfast. 
An Ulster Defence Association (UDA) mural is seen in south Belfast, Northern Ireland, November 12, 2004. Britain is set to signal its willingness to recognise the ceasefire of Northern Ireland's largest Protestant guerrilla group, the UDA, a source said on Friday. REUTERS/Paul McErlane PM/ASA 
IRISH UDA
RTRFMRX 
November 12, 2004 
A man walks past an Ulster Defence Association (UDA) mural in south Belfast, Northern Ireland, November... 
Belfast, UK 
Man passes UDA mural in south Belfast. 
A man walks past an Ulster Defence Association (UDA) mural in south Belfast, Northern Ireland, November 12, 2004. Britain is set to signal its willingness to recognise the ceasefire of Northern Ireland's largest Protestant guerrilla group, the UDA, a source said on Friday. REUTERS/Paul McErlane PM/ASA 
IRISH UDA
RTRFMQM 
November 12, 2004 
A man walks past an Ulster Defence Association (UDA) mural in south Belfast, Northern Ireland, November... 
Belfast, UK 
Man passes UDA mural in south Belfast. 
A man walks past an Ulster Defence Association (UDA) mural in south Belfast, Northern Ireland, November 12, 2004. Britain is set to signal its willingness to recognise the ceasefire of Northern Ireland's largest Protestant guerrilla group, the UDA, a source said on Friday. REUTERS/Paul McErlane PM/ASA 
IRELAND
RTRETIH 
November 02, 2004 
One of the most senior Ulster Defence Association (UDA) figure Andre Shoukri (L) is seen arriving at... 
Belfast, UK 
UDA figure arrives at Stormont for talks with the Secretary of State for Northern Ireland Paul Murphy.... 
One of the most senior Ulster Defence Association (UDA) figure Andre Shoukri (L) is seen arriving at Stormont for talks with Secretary of State Paul Murphy, Belfast, November 2, 2004. REUTERS/Paul McErlane PM/ABP 
BRITAIN
RTRETAD 
November 02, 2004 
Family of murdered Belfast solicitor Pat Finucane speak to the media after meeting with Prime Minister... 
London, UK 
Family of murdered Belfast solicitor Pat Finucane speak to the media after meeting with Prime Minister... 
Family of murdered Belfast solicitor Pat Finucane speak to the media after meeting with Prime Minister Blair in London. Son Michael (L) and widow Geraldine (R) of murdered Belfast solicitor Pat Finucane speak to the media in Downing Street after their meeting with Britain's Prime Minister Tony Blair, London, November 2, 2004. The family met with Blair on Tuesday to discuss the government's plans for an inquiry into the 1989 killing of Finucane, who was shot dead in front of his family at his north Belfast home by the loyalist Ulster Defence Association. REUTERS/Stephen Hird 
BRITAIN
RTRET94 
November 02, 2004 
Family of murdered Belfast solicitor Pat Finucane speak to the media after meeting with Prime Minister... 
London, UK 
Family of murdered Belfast solicitor Pat Finucane speak to the media after meeting with Prime Minister... 
Family of murdered Belfast solicitor Pat Finucane speak to the media after meeting with Prime Minister Blair in London. The family of murdered Belfast solicitor Pat Finucane, (L-R) his son Michael, widow Geraldine and daughter Katherine, speak to the media in Downing Street after their meeting with Britain's Prime Minister Tony Blair, November 2, 2004. The family met with Blair on Tuesday to discuss the government's plans for an inquiry into the 1989 killing of Finucane, who was shot dead in front of his family at his north Belfast home by the loyalist Ulster Defence Association. REUTERS/Stephen Hird 
BRITAIN
RTRESXV 
November 02, 2004 
The family of murdered Belfast solicitor Pat Finucane, (L-R) his widow Geraldine, daughter Katherine... 
London, UK 
Family of murdered Belfast solicitor Pat Finucane arrive for meeting with Prime Minister Blair in London.... 
The family of murdered Belfast solicitor Pat Finucane, (L-R) his widow Geraldine, daughter Katherine and son Michael, arrive in Downing Street before their meeting with Britain's Prime Minister Tony Blair, November 2, 2004. The family met with Blair on Tuesday to discuss the government's plans for an inquiry into the 1989 killing of Finucane, who was shot dead in front of his family at his north Belfast home by the loyalist Ulster Defence Association. REUTERS/Stephen Hird SH/ASA 
IRISH CORY
RTRGKQO 
April 01, 2004 
MARTIN FINUCANE ATTENDS A NEWS CONFERENCE IN BELFAST OVER THE CORY REPORT INTO THE MURDER OF HIS BROTHER... 
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain 
MARTIN FINUCANE ATTENDS A NEWS CONFERENCE IN BELFAST OVER THE CORY REPORT INTO THE MURDER OF HIS BROTHER... 
MARTIN FINUCANE ATTENDS A NEWS CONFERENCE IN BELFAST OVER THE CORY REPORT INTO THE MURDER OF HIS BROTHER PATRICK FINUCANE. Martin Finucane attends a news conference in Belfast April 1, 2004, following the release of the Cory report into the murder of his brother Patrick Finucane, a Catholic lawyer killed by the Protestant Ulster Defence Association in 1989 and three other controversial killings. Britain will hold public inquiries into allegations its security forces helped outlawed paramilitary gangs carry out killings during Northern Ireland's "dirty war", the government said on Thursday. REUTERS/Paul McErlane 
IRISH CORY
RTRGKO5 
April 01, 2004 
MARTIN FINUCANE JOINS GERALDINE FINUCANE FOR NEWS CONFERENCE IN BELFAST OVER CORY REPORT INTO MURDER... 
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain 
MARTIN FINUCANE JOINS GERALDINE FINUCANE FOR NEWS CONFERENCE IN BELFAST OVER CORY REPORT INTO MURDER... 
MARTIN FINUCANE JOINS GERALDINE FINUCANE FOR NEWS CONFERENCE IN BELFAST OVER CORY REPORT INTO MURDER OF HER HUSBAND PATRICK FINUCANE. Martin Finucane (brother of Patrick) stands behind Geraldine Finucane during a news conference in Belfast April 1, 2004, following the release of the Cory report into the murder of her husband Patrick Finucane, a Catholic lawyer killed by the Protestant Ulster Defence Association in 1989. Britain will hold public inquiries into allegations its security forces helped outlawed paramilitary gangs carry out killings during Northern Ireland's "dirty war", the government said on Thursday. REUTERS/Paul McErlane 
IRISH CORY
RTRGKNJ 
April 01, 2004 
MARTIN FINUCANE JOINS GERALDINE FINUCANE FOR A NEWS CONFERENCE IN BELFAST OVER THE CORY REPORT INTO THE... 
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain 
MARTIN FINUCANE JOINS GERALDINE FINUCANE FOR A NEWS CONFERENCE IN BELFAST OVER THE CORY REPORT INTO THE... 
MARTIN FINUCANE JOINS GERALDINE FINUCANE FOR A NEWS CONFERENCE IN BELFAST OVER THE CORY REPORT INTO THE MURDER OF HER HUSBAND PATRICK FINUCANE. Martin Finucane (brother of Patrick) stands behind Geraldine Finucane before a news conference in Belfast April 1, 2004, following the release of the Cory report into the murder of her husband Patrick Finucane, a Catholic lawyer killed by the Protestant Ulster Defence Association in 1989 and three other controversial killings. Britain will hold public inquiries into allegations its security forces helped outlawed paramilitary gangs carry out killings during Northern Ireland's "dirty war", the government said on Thursday. REUTERS/Paul McErlane 
IRISH
RTROSFY 
June 03, 2003 
Kenny McCullough, brother of missing loyalist Alan McCullough stands in
front of a mural dedicated to... 
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain 
MCCULLOUGH BROTHER OF MISSING LOYALIST ALAN STANDS IN FRONT OF FATHER'S
MURAL IN WEST BELFAST. 
Kenny McCullough, brother of missing loyalist Alan McCullough stands in
front of a mural dedicated to his father, loyalist William Bucky
McCullough, in the Shankill estate of west Belfast, Northern Ireland,
June 3, 2003. Alan McCullough, 21, an ally of imprisoned loyalist
Ulster Defence Association (UDA) member Johnny Adair, disappeared a
week ago from his mother's home in the Lower Shankill area of Belfast.
Kenny McCullough made an appeal on Tuesday for any information about
the whereabouts of his brother, who Police suspect may have been
murdered in a UDA feud. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/ASA/MD 
IRISH
RTROSDQ 
June 03, 2003 
Kenny McCullough, brother of missing Loyalist Alan McCullough makes an
appeal during a news conference... 
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain 
MCCULLOUGH BROTHER OF MISSING LOYALIST MAKES AN APPEAL IN WEST BELFAST. 
Kenny McCullough, brother of missing Loyalist Alan McCullough makes an
appeal during a news conference at a local community centre in the
Lower Shankill estate of west Belfast, Northern Ireland, June 3, 2003.
Alan McCullough, 21, an ally of imprisoned loyalist Ulster Defence
Association (UDA) member Johnny Adair, disappeared a week ago from his
mother's home in the Lower Shankill area of Belfast. Kenny McCullough
made an appeal on Tuesday for any information about the whereabouts of
his brother, who Police suspect may have been murdered in a UDA feud.
REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/ASA/MD 
IRISH
RTROSDC 
June 03, 2003 
Kenny McCullough, brother of missing loyalist Alan McCullough, holds up
a photograph of his missing... 
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain 
MCCULLOUGH BROTHER OF MISSING LOYALIST ALAN HOLDS UP A PHOTOGRAPH IN
WEST BELFAST. 
Kenny McCullough, brother of missing loyalist Alan McCullough, holds up
a photograph of his missing brother in the Shankill estate of west
Belfast, Northern Ireland, June 3, 2003. Alan McCullough, 21, an ally
of imprisoned loyalist Ulster Defence Association (UDA) member Johnny
Adair, disappeared a week ago from his mother's home in the Lower
Shankill area of Belfast. Kenny McCullough made an appeal on Tuesday
for any information about the whereabouts of his brother, who Police
suspect may have been murdered in a UDA feud. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/ASA/MD 
IRISH
RTRM1KE 
April 18, 2003 
Sinn Fein leader Gerry Adams speaks to the media outside the party's
headquarters on the Falls road,... 
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain 
SINN FEIN PRESIDENT ADAMS SPEAKS OVER THE STEVENS REPORT IN BELFAST. 
Sinn Fein leader Gerry Adams speaks to the media outside the party's
headquarters on the Falls road, west Belfast, Northern Ireland, April
18, 2003. Adams was speaking about the release of the London police
chief Sir John Stevens' report on Thursday which centred on the killing
of Pat Finucane, 39, a high profile Catholic solicitor shot dead in
front of his family by gunmen from the Protestant "loyalist" Ulster
Defence Association. The report concluded that there was collusion
between his killers and British security forces in both the murder and
the circimstances surrounding it. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/MD 
IRISH
RTRM1K7 
April 18, 2003 
Sinn Fein leader Gerry Adams speaks to the media outside the party's
headquarters on the Falls road,... 
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain 
SINN FEIN PRESIDENT ADAMS SPEAKS OVER THE STEVENS REPORT IN BELFAST. 
Sinn Fein leader Gerry Adams speaks to the media outside the party's
headquarters on the Falls road, west Belfast, Northern Ireland, April
18, 2003. Adams was speaking about the release of the London police
chief Sir John Stevens' report on Thursday which centred on the killing
of Pat Finucane, 39, a high profile Catholic solicitor shot dead in
front of his family by gunmen from the Protestant "loyalist" Ulster
Defence Association. The report concluded that there was collusion
between his killers and British security forces in both the murder and
the circimstances surrounding it. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/MD 
IRISH COLLUSION
RTRLZQY 
April 17, 2003 
London's Metropolitan Police Commissioner Sir John Stevens delivers the
Stevens Three report during... 
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain 
LONDON'S METROPOLITAN POLICE COMMISSIONER SIR JOHN STEVENS DELIVERS THE
STEVENS THREE REPORT IN BELFAST.... 
London's Metropolitan Police Commissioner Sir John Stevens delivers the
Stevens Three report during a press conference in Belfast, Northern
Ireland, April 17, 2003. Stevens' report centres on the killing of Pat
Finucane, 39, a high profile Catholic solicitor shot dead in front of
his family by gunmen from the Protestant "loyalist" Ulster Defence
Association. The full public inquiry as a report showed collusion
between his killers and British security forces. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM 
IRISH COLLUSION
RTRLZQN 
April 17, 2003 
London's Metropolitan Police Commissioner Sir John Stevens delivers the
Stevens Three report during... 
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain 
LONDON'S METROPOLITAN POLICE COMMISSIONER SIR JOHN STEVENS DELIVERS THE
STEVENS THREE REPORT IN BELFAST.... 
London's Metropolitan Police Commissioner Sir John Stevens delivers the
Stevens Three report during a press conference in Belfast, Northern
Ireland, April 17, 2003. Stevens' report centres on the killing of Pat
Finucane, 39, a high profile Catholic solicitor shot dead in front of
his family by gunmen from the Protestant "loyalist" Ulster Defence
Association. The full public inquiry as a report showed collusion
between his killers and British security forces. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM 
IRISH COLLUSION
RTRLZQG 
April 17, 2003 
London's Metropolitan Police Commissioner Sir John Stevens' report,
namely the Stevens Three report,... 
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain 
LONDON'S METROPOLITAN POLICE COMMISSIONER SIR JOHN STEVENS' REPORT IS
HANDED OUT TO THE MEDIA IN BELFAST.... 
London's Metropolitan Police Commissioner Sir John Stevens' report,
namely the Stevens Three report, is handed out to the media during a
press conference in Belfast, Northern Ireland, April 17, 2003. Stevens'
report centres on the killing of Pat Finucane, 39, a high profile
Catholic solicitor shot dead in front of his family by gunmen from the
Protestant "loyalist" Ulster Defence Association. The full public
inquiry as a report showed collusion between his killers and British
security forces. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM 
IRISH COLLUSION
RTRLZM2 
April 17, 2003 
London's Metropolitan Police Commissioner Sir John Stevens holds a copy
of The Stevens Three report... 
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain 
LONDON'S METROPOLITAN POLICE COMMISSIONER SIR JOHN STEVENS HOLDS COPY
OF THE STEVENS THREE REPORT IN... 
London's Metropolitan Police Commissioner Sir John Stevens holds a copy
of The Stevens Three report during a press conference in Belfast,
Northern Ireland, April 17, 2003. Stevens' report centres on the
killing of Pat Finucane, 39, a high profile Catholic solicitor shot
dead in front of his family by gunmen from the Protestant "loyalist"
Ulster Defence Association. The full public inquiry as a report showed
collusion between his killers and British security forces. REUTERS/Paul
McErlane

PM/SN 
IRISH COLLUSION
RTRLZ96 
April 17, 2003 
London police chief Sir John Stevens (C) hands over the Stevens Three
report to PSNI (Police Service... 
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain 
LONDON POLICE CHIEF SIR JOHN STEVENS DELIVERS REPORT TO PSNI CHIEF HUGH
ORDE IN BELFAST. 
London police chief Sir John Stevens (C) hands over the Stevens Three
report to PSNI (Police Service of Northern Ireland) chief Hugh Orde
whilst a second member of the Stevens team pushes a trolly full of
documents into the police headquarters in east Belfast, Northern
Ireland, April 17, 2003. The report centres on collusion between the
killers of Pat Finucane, 39, a high profile Catholic solicitor shot
dead in front of his family by gunmen from the Protestant "loyalist"
Ulster Defence Association in 1989 and British security sources.
REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM 
IRISH COLLUSION
RTRLZ8Y 
April 17, 2003 
London police chief Sir John Stevens (L) hands over the Stevens Three
report to PSNI (Police Service... 
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain 
LONDON POLICE CHIEF SIR JOHN STEVENS DELIVERS REPORT TO PSNI CHIEF HUGH
ORDE IN BELFAST. 
London police chief Sir John Stevens (L) hands over the Stevens Three
report to PSNI (Police Service of Northern Ireland) chief Hugh Orde at
police headquarters in east Belfast, Northern Ireland, April 17, 2003.
The report centres on collusion between the killers of Pat Finucane,
39, a high profile Catholic solicitor shot dead in front of his family
by gunmen from the Protestant "loyalist" Ulster Defence Association in
1989 and British security sources. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM 
IRISH COLLUSION
RTRLZ8R 
April 17, 2003 
London police chief Sir John Stevens (L) hands over the Stevens Three
report to PSNI (Police Service... 
Belfast, United Kingdom of Great Britain 
LONDON POLICE CHIEF SIR JOHN STEVENS DELIVERS REPORT TO PSNI CHIEF HUGH
ORDE IN BELFAST. 
London police chief Sir John Stevens (L) hands over the Stevens Three
report to PSNI (Police Service of Northern Ireland) chief Hugh Orde at
police headquarters in east Belfast, Northern Ireland, April 17, 2003.
The report centres on collusion between the killers of Pat Finucane,
39, a high profile Catholic solicitor shot dead in front of his family
by gunmen from the Protestant "loyalist" Ulster Defence Association in
1989 and British security sources. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM 
IRISH PARAMILITARIES
RTRIRHG 
February 22, 2003 
Ulster Political Research Group (UPRG) members Frankie Gallagher (R)
and Tommy Kirkham (2R) along with... 
Belfast, UK 
ULSTER POLITICAL RESEARCH GROUP MEMBERS GALLAGHER AND KIRKHAM SPEAK TO
THE MEDIA IN BELFAST. 
Ulster Political Research Group (UPRG) members Frankie Gallagher (R)
and Tommy Kirkham (2R) along with other unidentified officials speak to
the media on the Ulster Defence Association's (UDA) ceasefire
declaration flanked by an unidentified official in Belfast, Northern
Ireland, February 22, 2003. The UDA, Northern Ireland's largest
Protestant guerilla organisation, has announced a cessation of all
paramilitary activities for at least 12 months in the hope that it will
forward the regions British-ruled stuttering peace process.
REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/NMB/AA 
IRISH PARAMILITARIES
RTRIR5I 
February 22, 2003 
Ulster Political Research Group (UPRG) member Frankie Gallagher (2nd L)
speaks to the media on the Ulster... 
Belfast, UK 
ULSTER POLITICAL RESEARCH GROUP MEMBER FRANKIE GALLAGHER SPEAKS TO THE
MEDIA IN BELFAST. 
Ulster Political Research Group (UPRG) member Frankie Gallagher (2nd L)
speaks to the media on the Ulster Defence Association's (UDA) ceasefire
declaration flanked by an unidentified party official in Belfast,
Northern Ireland, February 22, 2003. The UDA, Northern Ireland's
largest Protestant guerilla organisation, has announced a cessation of
all paramilitary activities for at least 12 months in the hope that it
will forward the region's British-ruled stuttering peace process.
REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/NMB/AH 
IRISH PARAMILITARIES
RTRIR5A 
February 22, 2003 
Ulster Political Research Group (UPRG) member Frankie Gallagher speaks
to the media on the Ulster Defence... 
Belfast, UK 
ULSTER POLITICAL RESEARCH GROUP MEMBER FRANKIE GALLAGHER SPEAKS TO
MEDIA IN BELFAST. 
Ulster Political Research Group (UPRG) member Frankie Gallagher speaks
to the media on the Ulster Defence Association's (UDA) ceasefire
declaration in Belfast, Northern Ireland, February 22, 2003. The UDA,
Northern Ireland's largest Protestant guerilla organisation, has
announced a cessation of all paramilitary activities for at least 12
months in the hope that it will forward the regions British-ruled
stuttering peace process. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/NMB/JV 
IRISH UDA
RTRIN7M 
February 20, 2003 
A MEMBER OF THE POLICE SERVICE OF NORTHERN IRELAND DISPLAYS A BAG OF
PIPE BOMBS DUMPED BY THE ULSTER... 
Belfast, UK 
A MEMBER OF THE POLICE SERVICE OF NORTHERN IRELAND DISPLAYS A BAG OF
PIPE BOMBS DUMPED BY THE ULSTER... 
A MEMBER OF THE POLICE SERVICE OF NORTHERN IRELAND DISPLAYS A BAG OF
PIPE BOMBS DUMPED BY THE ULSTER DEFENCE ASSOCIATION. 
IRISH
RTRHUX6 
February 06, 2003 
Pallbearers carry the coffin of murdered Ulster Defence Association
(UDA) inner council member and senior... 
Belfast, UK 
PALLBEARERS CARRY THE COFFIN OF UDA MEMBER JOHN CREGG DURING HIS
FUNERAL IN NORTH BELFAST. 
Pallbearers carry the coffin of murdered Ulster Defence Association
(UDA) inner council member and senior Loyalist, John Gregg from his
Rathcoole home during his funeral in North Belfast, February 6, 2003.
Gregg, otherwise known as "Grugg" was shot dead along with 33-year-old
Robert Carson, last Saturday night after returning from a Rangers
football match in Scotland. Both killings were part of the ongoing feud
between rival loyalist factions. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/MD/WS 
IRISH
RTRHUWZ 
February 06, 2003 
Pallbearers carry the coffin of murdered Ulster Defence Association
(UDA) inner council member and senior... 
Belfast, UK 
PALLBEARERS CARRY THE COFFIN OF UDA MEMBER JOHN CREGG DURING HIS
FUNERAL IN NORTH BELFAST. 
Pallbearers carry the coffin of murdered Ulster Defence Association
(UDA) inner council member and senior Loyalist, John Gregg from his
Rathcoole home during his funeral in North Belfast, February 6, 2003.
Gregg, otherwise known as "Grugg" was shot dead along with 33-year-old
Robert Carson, last Saturday night after returning from a Rangers
football match in Scotland. Both killings were part of the ongoing feud
between rival loyalist factions. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/MD 
IRISH
RTRHUVS 
February 06, 2003 
Pallbearers carry the coffin of murdered Ulster Defence Association
(UDA) inner council member and senior... 
Belfast, UK 
PALL BEARERS CARRY THE COFFIN OF UDA MEMBER JOHN CREGG DURING HIS
FUNERAL IN NORTH BELFAST. 
Pallbearers carry the coffin of murdered Ulster Defence Association
(UDA) inner council member and senior Loyalist, John Gregg from his
Rathcoole home during his funeral in North Belfast, February 6, 2003.
Gregg, otherwise known as "Grugg" was shot dead along with 33-year-old
Robert Carson, last Saturday night after returning from a Rangers
football match in Scotland. Both killings were part of the ongoing feud
between rival loyalist factions. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/MD 
IRISH
RTRHUVK 
February 06, 2003 
Pallbearers carry the coffin of murdered Ulster Defence Association
(UDA) inner council member and senior... 
Belfast, UK 
LOYALIST MICHAEL STONE FOLLOWS THE COFFIN OF UDA MEMBER JOHN CREGG
DURING HIS FUNERAL IN NORTH BELFAST.... 
Pallbearers carry the coffin of murdered Ulster Defence Association
(UDA) inner council member and senior Loyalist, John Gregg from his
Rathcoole home during his funeral in North Belfast, February 6, 2003.
Gregg, otherwise known as "Grugg" was shot dead along with 33-year-old
Robert Carson, last Saturday night after returning from a Rangers
football match in Scotland. Both killings were part of the ongoing feud
between rival loyalist factions. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/MD 
IRISH
RTRHUVC 
February 06, 2003 
Pallbearers carry the coffin of murdered Ulster Defence Association
(UDA) inner council member and senior... 
Belfast, UK 
LOYALIST MICHAEL STONE FOLLOWS THE COFFIN OF UDA MEMBER JOHN CREGG
DURING HIS FUNERAL IN NORTH BELFAST.... 
Pallbearers carry the coffin of murdered Ulster Defence Association
(UDA) inner council member and senior Loyalist, John Gregg from his
Rathcoole home during his funeral in North Belfast, February 6, 2003.
Gregg, otherwise known as "Grugg" was shot dead along with 33-year-old
Robert Carson, last Saturday night after returning from a Rangers
football match in Scotland. Both killings were part of the ongoing feud
between rival loyalist factions. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/MD 
IRISH
RTRHUUQ 
February 06, 2003 
Loyalist Michael Stone (centre) joins other unidentified men as they
follow the coffin of murdered Ulster... 
Belfast, UK 
LOYALIST MICHAEL STONE FOLLOWS COFFIN OF UDA MEMBER JOHN CREGG DURING
HIS FUNERAL IN NORTH BELFAST. 
Loyalist Michael Stone (centre) joins other unidentified men as they
follow the coffin of murdered Ulster Defence Association (UDA) inner
council member and senior Loyalist John Gregg from his Rathcoole home
during his funeral in North Belfast, February 6, 2003. Gregg, otherwise
known as "Grugg" was shot dead along with 33-year-old Robert Carson,
last Saturday night after returning from a Rangers football match in
Scotland. Both killings were part of the ongoing feud between rival
loyalist factions. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/MD/JV 
IRISH
RTRHSS5 
February 05, 2003 
Pallbearers carry the coffin of murdered Ulster Defence Association
(UDA) member Robert Carson from... 
Belfast, UK 
PALLBEARERS CARRY COFFIN OF UDA MEMBER ROBERT CARSON DURING FUNERAL IN
BELFAST. 
Pallbearers carry the coffin of murdered Ulster Defence Association
(UDA) member Robert Carson from his Rathcoole home during his funeral
in north Belfast February 5, 2003. Carson was shot dead along with
senior Loyalist John Gregg on Saturday night after returning from a
Rangers football match in Scotland. Both killings were part of an
ongoing feud between rival loyalist factions. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/MD 
IRISH LOYALIST
RTRHSRV 
February 05, 2003 
Unidentified men carry the coffin of murdered Ulster Defence
Association (UDA) member Robert Carson... 
Belfast, UK 
UNIDENTIFIED MEN CARRY COFFIN OF UDA MEMBER CARSON DURING HIS FUNERAL
IN BELFAST. 
Unidentified men carry the coffin of murdered Ulster Defence
Association (UDA) member Robert Carson from his Rathcoole home during
his funeral in North Belfast, February 5, 2003. Carson was shot dead
along with senior Loyalist John Gregg on Saturday night after returning
from a Rangers football match in Scotland. Both killings were part of
the ongoing feud between rival loyalist factions. REUTERS/Paul
McErlane

PM/MD/JV 
IRISH
RTRGOIX 
January 08, 2003 
A File photo dated January 8, 2003 shows friends and relatives carrying
the coffin of 32 year old UDA... 
Belfast, UK 
FILE PHOTO SHOWS FRIENDS AND RELATIVES CARRYING THE COFFIN OF UDA
MEMBER GREEN IN SOUTH BELFAST. 
A File photo dated January 8, 2003 shows friends and relatives carrying
the coffin of 32 year old UDA (Ulster Defence Association) member Roy
Green during his funeral in the Village area of South Belfast. In a
Statement released on January 16, 2003, the leadership of the Ulster
Volunteer Force and Red Hand Commando have blamed the IRA for what it
called "the current dearth of confidence in the process" and has warned
its commitment to the Northern Ireland peace process is under strain.
REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/MD/AA 
BRITAIN NORTHERN IRELAND
RTRG94H 
January 08, 2003 
Friends and relatives carry the coffin of 32 year old UDA (Ulster
Defence Association) member Roy Green... 
Belfast, UK 
FRIENDS AND RELATIVES CARRY UDA MEMBER GREEN'S COFFIN DURING FUNERAL IN
SOUTH BELFAST. 
Friends and relatives carry the coffin of 32 year old UDA (Ulster
Defence Association) member Roy Green from his home in the Village area
of South Belfast, Northern Ireland, January 8, 2003. Green's killing,
the first in 2003, was apparently a response to the shooting in north
Belfast on December 27 of Jonathan Stewart in the latest round of
attacks in a feud between the UDA and its estranged west Belfast
loyalist commander Johnny Mad Dog Adair. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/CMC 
BRITAIN NORTHERN IRELAND
RTRG94B 
January 08, 2003 
Friends and relatives carry the coffin of 32 year old UDA (Ulster
Defence Association) member Roy Green... 
Belfast, UK 
UDA MEMBER ROY GREEN FUNERAL TAKES PLACE IN SOUTH BELFAST. 
Friends and relatives carry the coffin of 32 year old UDA (Ulster
Defence Association) member Roy Green from his home in the Village area
of South Belfast, Northern Ireland, January 8, 2003. Green's killing,
the first in 2003, was apparently a response to the shooting in north
Belfast on December 27 of Jonathan Stewart in the latest round of
attacks in a feud between the UDA and its estranged west Belfast
loyalist commander Johnny Mad Dog Adair. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/JV 
IRISH SHOOTING
RTRQ99D 
December 12, 2001 
A MEMBER OF THE NORTHERN IRELAND POLICE FORCE CARRIES OUT AN INSPECTION
NEAR THE SCENE OF A SHOOTING... 
Belfast, UK 
A MEMBER OF THE NORTHERN IRELAND POLICE FORCE CARRIES OUT AN INSPECTION
NEAR THE SCENE OF A SHOOTING... 
A MEMBER OF THE NORTHERN IRELAND POLICE FORCE CARRIES OUT AN INSPECTION
NEAR THE SCENE OF A SHOOTING IN NORTH BELFAST.


A member of the Northern Ireland Police Force stands near Loyalist
graffiti whilst inspecting the scene of a shooting in North Belfast,
Northern Ireland, December 12, 2001. William Stobie, a police informer
and quartermaster for the Protestant Ulster Defence Association
paramilitary group, was gunned down outside his home shortly after 0600
GMT on Wednesday in what police believe was an attack by the Loyalist
group the Red Hand Defenders. REUTERS/Paul McErlane 
IRELAND
RTRQ8ZM 
December 12, 2001 
A police forensic team set up a tent at the scene of a shooting in the
Forth River area of North Belfast,... 
Belfast, UK 
POLICE FORENSIC TEAM SET UP A TENT AT SCENE OF A SHOOTING IN NORTH
BELFAST. 
A police forensic team set up a tent at the scene of a shooting in the
Forth River area of North Belfast, Northern Ireland, December 12, 2001.
William Stobie, a former police informer and quartermaster for the
Protestant Ulster Defence Association paramilitary group, was gunned
down outside his home in north Belfast early Wednesday morning.
REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/ASA 
IRELAND
RTRQ8Z1 
December 12, 2001 
Police forensic officers set up a tent at the scene of a shooting in
the Forth River area of North Belfast,... 
Belfast, UK 
POLICE FORENSICS SET UP A TENT AT THE SCENE OF A SHOOTING IN NORTH
BELFAST. 
Police forensic officers set up a tent at the scene of a shooting in
the Forth River area of North Belfast, Northern Ireland, December 12,
2001. William Stobie, a former police informer and quartermaster for
the Protestant Ulster Defence Association paramilitary group, was
gunned down outside his home in north Belfast shortly after 0600 GMT on
Wednesday. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM/ASA 
STOBIE
RTXKWUX 
November 26, 2001 
William Stobie leaves Belfast Crown Court, November 26, 2001, following the collapse of the murder trial... 
Belfast, UK 
William Stobie leaves Belfast Crown Court, November 26, 2001, following the collapse of the murder t..... 
William Stobie leaves Belfast Crown Court, November 26, 2001, following the collapse of the murder trial of Belfast solicitor [Pat Finucane. Lord Justice Sir Robert Carswell returned a verdict of not guilty in absence of evidence against Stobie. Stobie the self confessed Ulster Defence Association quartermaster and RUC informer was accused of aiding and abetting in the murder of Finucane in 1989.] 
REID
RTXKU5Z 
October 12, 2001 
Northern Ireland Secretary of State Dr John Reid answers a reporters question during a press conference... 
Hillsborough, UK 
Northern Ireland Secretary of State Dr John Reid answers a reporters question during a press confere..... 
Northern Ireland Secretary of State Dr John Reid answers a reporters question during a press conference at Hillsborough Castle, County Down, October 12, 2001. Reid blamed the Ulster Defence Association, Ulster Freedom Fighters and the Loyalist Volunteer Force for a surge in sectarian violence and said Britain no longer recognises the truces called by these "loyalist" groups. 
BRITAIN IRISH
RTRO2T5 
October 12, 2001 
Northern Ireland Secretary of State Dr John Reid answers a reporters
question after declaring a end... 
Hillsborough, UK 
NORTHERN IRELAND SECRETARY OF STATE DECLARES END TO "LOYALISTS" TRUCE. 
Northern Ireland Secretary of State Dr John Reid answers a reporters
question after declaring a end to 'Loyalists' ceasefires, during a
press conference at Hillsborough Castle, Co Down, October 12, 2001. Dr
John Reid blamed the Ulster Defence Association, Ulster Freedom
Fighters and the Loyalist Volunteer Force for a surge in sectarian
violence and said Britain no longer recognised the truces called by
them. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM 
BRITAIN IRISH
RTRO2SN 
October 12, 2001 
Northern Ireland Secretary of State Dr John Reid answers a reporters
question during a press conference... 
Hillsborough, UK 
NORTHERN IRELAND SECRETARY OF STATE DECLARES END TO "LOYALISTS" TRUCE. 
Northern Ireland Secretary of State Dr John Reid answers a reporters
question during a press conference at Hillsborough Castle, County Down,
October 12, 2001. Reid blamed the Ulster Defence Association, Ulster
Freedom Fighters and the Loyalist Volunteer Force for a surge in
sectarian violence and said Britain no longer recognises the truces
called by these "loyalist" groups. REUTERS/Paul McErlane

PM 
IRISH MILITIA
RTRNFSO 
September 28, 2001 
A woman pushing a pram walks past a Ulster Defence Association (UDA)
mural on the Shankill Road, west... 
Hillsborough, UK 
NORTHERN IRELAND SECRETARY OF STATE WARNS UDA OVER BELFAST VIOLENCE. 
A woman pushing a pram walks past a Ulster Defence Association (UDA)
mural on the Shankill Road, west Belfast, September 28, 2001. Britain
warned Northern Ireland's biggest Protestant militia on Friday that it
would declare them in breach of ceasefire if they fail to honour a
commitment to end the latest wave of violence in the province.

REUTERS/Paul McErlane 
IRISH
RTRC4ME 
December 18, 2000 
Northern Irish forensic police experts examine the scene where the body of a man shot dead was found... 
Belfast, UK 
FORENSIC POLICE EXAMINE MURDER SCENE IN BELFAST. 
Northern Irish forensic police experts examine the scene where the body of a man shot dead was found in the Ballysillian area of North Belfast Northern Ireland, December 18, 2000. The murder is thought to be connected to a dispute within the loyalist paramilitary Ulster Freedom Fighters and Ulster Defence Association.

PM/JDP 
NORTHERN IRELAND
RTXK07Y 
September 18, 2000 
A Royal Ulster Constabulary officer holds a home made mortar bomb, which was found by police searching... 
Belfast, UK 
A Royal Ulster Constabulary officer holds a home made mortar bomb, which was found by police searchi..... 
A Royal Ulster Constabulary officer holds a home made mortar bomb, which was found by police searching the debris after the Loyalist Prisoners Aid office on Belfast's Shankill Road was partially destroyed in a bomb attack early September 18, 2000. The mortar bomb was found with other components and a collection of black balaclavas inside the office which provides aid for members of the Ulster Freedom Fighters and the Ulster Defence Association. 
NORTHERN IRELAND
RTXK07X 
September 18, 2000 
A Royal Ulster Constabulary officer holds a home made mortar bomb, which was found by police searching... 
Belfast, UK 
A Royal Ulster Constabulary officer holds a home made mortar bomb, which was found by police searchi..... 
A Royal Ulster Constabulary officer holds a home made mortar bomb, which was found by police searching the debris after the Loyalist Prisoners Aid office on Belfast's Shankill Road was partially destroyed in a bomb attack early September 18, 2000. The mortar bomb was found with other components and a collection of black balaclavas inside the office which provides aid for members of the Ulster Freedom Fighters and the Ulster Defence Association. 
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