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The Northern Ireland legacy bill may appear different, but end result will be the same... no prosecutions

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Taoiseach Micheal Martin lays a wreath in Talbot Street Dublin during a ceremony marking the 48th anniversary of the Dublin and Monaghan bombings

Taoiseach Micheal Martin lays a wreath in Talbot Street Dublin during a ceremony marking the 48th anniversary of the Dublin and Monaghan bombings

PA

Brandon Lewis, secretary of state for Northern Ireland (Victoria Jones/PA Wire)

Brandon Lewis, secretary of state for Northern Ireland (Victoria Jones/PA Wire)

PA

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Taoiseach Micheal Martin lays a wreath in Talbot Street Dublin during a ceremony marking the 48th anniversary of the Dublin and Monaghan bombings

Back in March 2020, as the world was about to be plunged into a global heath crisis and the UK into lockdown, Brandon Lewis made a statement to the Commons on the legacy of Northern Ireland’s conflict.

It was the first indication that the Government intended to move away from the previous Stormont House legacy agreement.


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