Who were Bloody Sunday victims James Wray and William McKinney?
On Thursday the Public Prosecution Service (PPS) announced that a former paratrooper would be charged with two counts of murder due to his actions in Londonderry on Bloody Sunday.
'Soldier F' will face prosecution for the murders of James Wray and William McKinney and the attempted murders of Joseph Friel, Michael Quinn, Joe Mahon and Patrick O'Donnell.
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A total of 13 people died in Derry on January 30 1972, 15 others were shot and injured. One of the injured died months later from an inoperable tumour and some consider him the 14th fatality.
James Wray was 22-years-old when he was killed on Bloody Sunday. He had worked in England and was engaged to an English girl at the time of his death.
He was working in a city bar and dancehall before his death. Friends described him as outgoing.
Mr Wray attended the civil rights march on Bloody Sunday with his family after attending mass.
He was shot in Glenfada Park while running for cover when soldiers opened fire in the area. He was shot across his body and in the back.
The Saville Report ruled that Mr Wray was unarmed at the time of his death and could have been killed by up to four soldiers.
Lord Saville found that he had had been shot a second time while he lay dieing.
William McKinney was working as a printer at the Derry Journal newspaper and was 27-years-old as the time of his death.
He was the oldest of ten children and was engaged to be married. Mr McKinney was also known as a supporter of the civil rights campaign.
Friends and family remember him as a keen amateur photographer, he had set out to film the Bloody Sunday march on a camera he had received as a Christmas present.
Like Mr Wray, Mr McKinney was shot in Glenfada Park as he ran for cover.
Lord Saville ruled that Mr McKinney had been shot in the back, by one of four soldiers. The inquiry found that Mr McKinney posed no danger to the soldiers.
"Willie was not a stone-thrower, a bomber or a gunman. He had gone to the civil rights march in the role of amateur photographer," a Derry Journal tribute read.
"The death of such a man as Willie McKinney and the circumstances in which it occurred give the lie to the British army spokesman who, by attempting to condone the appalling events of Derry's Bloody Sunday, have demeaned the once proud title, 'officer and gentleman'."
The other victims were Patrick 'Paddy Doherty, Gerald Donaghy, John 'Jackie' Duddy, Hugh Gilmour, Michael Kelly, Michael McDaid, Kevin McElhinney, Bernard McGuigan, Gerard McKinney, William Nash, John Young and John Johnston.
Belfast Telegraph Digital