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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › The_TroublesThe Troubles - Wikipedia

    The Government of Ireland Act 1920 partitioned the island of Ireland into two separate jurisdictions, Southern Ireland and Northern Ireland, both devolved regions of the United Kingdom. This partition of Ireland was confirmed when the Parliament of Northern Ireland exercised its right in December 1922 under the Anglo-Irish Treaty of 1921 to opt ...

  2. Description of the operation. The British Army was initially deployed, at the request of the unionist government of Northern Ireland, in response to the August 1969 riots.Its role was to support the Royal Ulster Constabulary (RUC) and to assert the authority of the British government in Northern Ireland.

  3. The Omagh bombing was a car bombing on 15 August 1998 in the town of Omagh in County Tyrone, Northern Ireland. It was carried out by the Real Irish Republican Army (Real IRA), a Provisional Irish Republican Army (IRA) splinter group who opposed the IRA's ceasefire and the Good Friday Agreement, signed earlier in the year.

  4. The people’s peace process in Northern Ireland (Springer, 2002). McLaughlin, Greg, and Stephen Baker, eds. The propaganda of peace: The role of media and culture in the Northern Ireland peace process (Intellect Books, 2010). Sanders, Andrew. The Long Peace Process: The United States of America and Northern Ireland, 1960-2008 (2019) excerpt

  5. Bloody Sunday, or the Bogside Massacre, was a massacre on 30 January 1972 when British soldiers shot 26 unarmed civilians during a protest march in the Bogside area of Derry, Northern Ireland.

  6. Nov 01, 2018 · In 2003, five years after an accord brought an uneasy peace to Northern Ireland, a set of human bones was discovered on a beach. McConville's children knew it was their mother when they were told a blue safety pin was attached to the dress--with so many kids, she had always kept it handy for diapers or ripped clothes.

  7. The majority of soldiers shot dead in 1972 (the bloodiest year of the conflict in Northern Ireland) fell victim to IRA snipers. About 180 British soldiers, Royal Ulster Constabulary (RUC) officers and Her Majesty's Prison Service prison staff members were killed in this way between 1971 and 1991.

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