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on 8 April 2017
An excellent read but I wanted to know more about the conduct and progress of the enquiry and the competence or otherwise of the advocates and the tribunal.
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on 27 October 2016
Outstanding piece of history. Detailed research, a compelling narrative style and a telling insight into the dubious workings of the British state when it comes to the troubled history of both Ireland, and Ulster.
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on 28 June 2017
Well written this work takes the reader through the painful process to an understanding of the events leading to and through Bloody Sunday. It also illuminates the inequality of the Good Friday Agreement.
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on 9 March 2016
Amazing insight into the Inquiry.
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on 13 June 2017
Excellent , well researched book, an unbiased view of a contentious subject!
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on 2 July 2017
It's nice to know that political correctnes did not kill all people yet...
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on 15 June 2017
Great service... brilliant book
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on 16 June 2017
Riveting account and first class journalism.
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on 27 January 2017
I have just read this book, and also referred the original source material from the enquiry. Assuming that this book is giving a balanced account (which I think it is), I find it really hard to agree with the final assessment of Lord Saville. The enquiry provides plenty of evidence that there were multiple gunmen in the area, shooting, and 'possibly' McGunness, yet fails to mention this. Undoubtedly, the small number of paras that fired the shots were reckless and in a blood lust, but portraying it as a peaceful march for human rights, with large numbers of unarmed provos in attendance is simply not true. You only have to look at the photos to see that it is practically a warzone. The paras shouldn't have gone in, but the wall of silence about the myth of no weapons and no IRA has been proven to not be the case. There was even evidence of a box of nail bombs being passed around, as well as corroborating evidence of low velocity shots being fired. NI was a brutal place, and Bloody Sunday the worst day for the British Army in terms of the consequences, but it was a 'set up' by the IRA, and a major victory for them. There is even a quote from someone hearing an IRA man say that later that evening.
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on 22 November 2016
A thoroughly researched and even-handed account of the tragedy of Bloody Sunday. Douglas Murray demonstrates the causes of the event and all of those involved are not what many people were led to believe by the media. A valuable contribution to understanding recent British history.
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