The families of the victims of Bloody Sunday have launched a new legal bid to re-open the investigation into their deaths.
They’re seeking a judicial review, trying to overturn the decision by the PSNI Chief Constable to close the official police inquiry.
13 people were killed on Bloody Sunday in 1972, when British Army officers opened fire against nationalist demonstrators at a civil rights march in Derry.
In a statement, solicitor Peter Madden – who’s representing the victims’ families – said the PSNI was ignoring acts of murder by the British armed forces.
John Kellys brother Michael was killed on Bloody Sunday, he says the families were made promises regarding the investigation: