The Irish FA will play the national anthem before the Irish Cup final regardless of who will be in the decider and pay tribute to the NHS when the competition resumes.
The Association have also told Sunday Life Sport that they "wholeheartedly support the anti-racist message" which has been prevalent in football across the world and it is understood the IFA will back any players who take a knee before kick-off in relation to the Black Lives Matter campaign.
The semi-finals of the Cup will see Ballymena United face Coleraine at 4pm on July 27 at Windsor Park before Glentoran play Cliftonville at the same venue at 8pm, with the final on July 31.
The Cup fixtures will be the first high-profile matches played in Northern Ireland since March, when football was brought to a halt due to the coronavirus pandemic.
With the resumption of other Leagues, there have - following the killing of black American George Floyd in Minneapolis in May - been protests, with players kneeling on one knee seconds before the start of games.
Irish FA President Martin said: "We will use the profile generated by the Irish Cup to recognise some important social issues.
"As an Association, we wholeheartedly recognise and support the anti-racist and equality message that has been a feature of post-lockdown football. We are planning to reflect this, along with the brilliant work done by the NHS and key workers during the pandemic."
Asked if there would be an anthem at the 2020 Final, Martin said: "It is the Irish Challenge Cup final and of course that is customary, isn't it? We won't be changing our protocol."
The last time Cliftonville reached the Final in 2018 - when they lost 3-1 to Coleraine - there was controversy, with the then Reds manager Barry Gray and his players joining arms and bowing their heads as God Save The Queen was played over the PA system at Windsor ahead of the game, with Reds supporters in the North Stand booing the anthem.
On the eve of that Final, the IFA board turned down a call from Cliftonville not to play the anthem, saying in a statement that "the members expressed sympathy for Cliftonville's position but decided the current board policy, agreed in August 2013, should stand."
That policy was agreed just a few months after the 2013 Final between Glentoran and Cliftonville when the anthem was dropped, with the IFA saying at the time it wanted to foster a "politically neutral environment" for the game.
There will be no fans at the 2020 semi-finals but the IFA remain hopeful that a "limited" number of spectators will be allowed into the Friday night final, which is scheduled to start at 8pm.
Martin added: "We are hoping to know in the next 10 days about numbers for the final. We will have some supporters in but it will be limited.
"I am absolutely delighted that the Irish Cup will be played to a finish because it is the first semblance of normality coming back to football in Northern Ireland and getting sport back on track."
Covid testing has taken place at the four clubs involved in the Irish Cup and the IFA have declared that they would be happy to speak to players about any concerns they have, though the meeting would have to be facilitated by the Northern Ireland Football League (NIFL).
At present, the IFA are in contact with the clubs in relation to safety aspects surrounding the Semi-Finals.
Meanwhile, the IFA want to play out the Junior Cup, Intermediate Cup and Youth Cup competitions before the Irish Cup climaxes.