Justice for Noah Donohoe – Turn Belfast Blue


Anti-Catholic/Muslim Britian’s First Jolene Bunting due in Belfast court today

Britain’s First Jolene Bunting is due to appear in a Belfast court today over a video (see below) and a hate speech made outside an Islamic centre in Belfast.

Ms Bunting is an elected TUV councillor and sits in Belfast’s City Hall



Follow these links to find out more:https://m.belfasttelegraph.co.uk/news/northern-ireland/tuv-councillor-jolene-bunting-sorry-for-anticatholic-rants-on-facebook-30306391.html


The McMahon Family Massacre

The McMahon Family Massacare

On 23 March 1922, five members of the McMahon family and another man were murdered by the RIC in their family home in North Belfast.

At 1.20 am, masked men sledgehammered down the door of the three-storey house at 3 Kinnaird Terrace, rousing the occupants, who at first suspected a bomb had been put in the letterbox, from their beds.

The murderers quickly collected the women of the house and locked them in a back room. They then forced 50-year-old Owen McMahon and his five sons, ages 11 to 24, and a 25-year-old male boarder, into the living room. The leader of the assassins told the men and boys to avail of the few moments to pray for their souls. As they were praying, the gang opened fire.

Owen McMahon and three of his boys died instantly, as did boarder Ed McKinney. Another McMahon son, Bernard, died of his wounds a week later. Amazingly, the shots intended for 11-year-old John McMahon missed. The boy, shrieking with fright, ran round the dining-room table. Two more shots were fired at him as he ran, these ricocheted off the table into the wall. The boy managed to get under the sofa and lay there until the killers had fled. John McMahon later identified the killers as uniformed, but masked, police. He was absolutely categorical about the murderers’ identity in his statement to local clergy: “Four of the five men were dressed in the uniform of the RIC but, from their appearance, I know they are Specials, not regular RIC.”

An explosion of violence accompanied Britain’s 1920 partitioning of Ireland, the Irish Tan War, and the ensuing Irish Civil War. From July 1920 to July 1922, 453 died in Belfast alone. Over 60 percent were Catholics, who then made up a third of the population. The McMahons, a business family, were killed in reprisal for the IRA killing of two police auxiliaries the day before.

There is no doubt that some members of the B-Specials were present at the McMahon killings but it must be remembered that the ‘Specials’ were in fact mere ‘helpers’ to those who were involved in the planning and carrying out of such attacks and who were all members, and in most cases high rankings members, of the RIC. They were known as the Cromwell Club and were established in Belfast. These death squads were set up by the Unionist Party and attacked Catholics when the opportunity arose. Their sectarian purpose was to drive all the Catholics out of the newly formed Ulster State.

A chief Belfast death squad leader was Inspector John Nixon. The Stormont government eventually tried to dismiss him, but backed off when he threatened to publicly name senior police and unionist politicians who had helped in the murder gangs.

Nixon was elected five times to Britain’s Parliament and he was awarded an MBE by King George in 1923 for his “valuable service during the troubled period”.

After interviewinree Sinn Féiners (in their homes)… the only way to stop these cold-blooded murders.”

A week after the McMahon incident, in a deliberate attempt to wreck the Craig-Collins pact, lorry loads of RIC and Specials from Brown Square barracks perpetrated the “Arnon Street Massacre” of five Catholics.

Such was the weight of evidence against Nixon and named police for these murders that DI Lynn not only “investigated… the police for murder” but ordered the police suspects to parade for identification.

However, as Fr Laverty reported, they refused; and Craig resisted demands for an inquiry.

On Sunday 26 March 1922, the funeral of the Owen McMahon and his three sons, Frank, Patrick and Gerald, left St Patrick’s Church, Donegall Street, en route for burial in Milltown Cemetery. Thousands lined the streets to show their abhorrence for the brutal killings.

One week later the RIC were renamed the RUC.

On 29 January 2003,the North Belfast News reported that, following a request from the DUP’s Ian Crozier, Belfast City Hall would ask the Department of Social Development for the former home of RUC Officer and Unionist MP John Nixon to be declared a national monument.

With many thanks to: Easter Rising War of Independence and Irish Civil War History.

RUC/PSNI were wrong to allow and facilate bigotted illegal flag protests

Treat the nationalist, Republican community with the same respect as you do with the loyalist community SS-RUC/PSNI ( the Crown British forces).

Support the people of the Short Strand, Carrick Hill and Ardoyne put the Orange disorder and the flag protesters where they belong put them all in the dock and let British law they claim to obide by to judge them for what they are raceists and downright biggots!!!

PROTESTERS at Belfast City Hall returned home through a predominantly Catholic area where they were unwelcome via the nationalist Short Strand. 


Mr Justice Treacy held that a senior officer, Assistant Chief Constable Will Kerr wrongly facilitated illegal and violent loyalis flag protest marches, a High Court judge has ruled.

Mr Justice Treacy held that a senior officer misdirected himself in believing he was hampered by law from stopping the parades and arresting participants. The RUC/PSNI’s handling of the demonstrations also breached the human rights of a nationalist resident exposed to accompanying disorder, he found. The judge said: “The impugned policing operation during the period complained of characterised by unjustified enforcement inertia.” His verdict was delivered in a case over weekly protests and processions from East Belfast to the City centre during December 2012 and January 2013. Demonstrations were staged in response to the day deccision to restrict the flying of the Union Flag at City Hall. A man who lives in the nationalist Short Strand district went to court in a bid to quash the RUC/PSNI’s failure to do their proper job and to provoid assurances that it would prevent any future parade past his home. He claimed this breached his privacy and family life entitlements under Article 8 of the European Convention on Human Rights. It was also contended that police failure to prevent the parades contravened both the Public Processions (NI) Act 1998 and the Police (NI) Act 2000.

East Belfast Short Strand Bhoys

Lawyers for the resident, identified only as DB, argued that no notification was given for any of the parades in December or January. Police instead allowed un-notified processions to take place and failed to arrest those involved in organising and taking part, they claimed. Counsel for DB contended that he had been left “besieged” by the serious disorder, violence and attacks on his home. Deliverng judgement, Mr Justice Treacy set out how Assistant Chief Constable Will Kerr, the commander in charge of the RUC/PSNI operation around the time of the protests, beleived police were hampered in their ability to stop the parades by either the 1998 Act or human rights legislation (what a load of bullocks). “It is evident that ACC Kerr was labouring under a material misapprehension as to the proper scope of police powers and the legal context in which they were operating,” he said. The judge added: “I accept the applicant’s submission that in thepolicod following December 8 2012 until in or about the start of January 2013, ACC Kerr did not address himself to the question of whether to stop the weekly parade, nor did the police behave proactively, or at all, in relation to prosecuting the organising and participating in the parades,” he said. The judge added: “I accept the applicant’s submission that in the period following December 8 2012 until in or about the start of January 2013, ACC Kerr did not addess himself to the question of whether to stop the weekly parade, or at all, in relation to prosecuting those organising and participating in the parades.” No explanation was given for why, having facillitated some form of protest at City Hall, protesters were permitted to march back via the Short Strand when the return leg was associated with serious public disorder, the judge pointed out. He also commented that, even though police had met with march organisers as far back as 9 January, the decision to take action against high profile organisers was not made until 25 February – after the decision had been made to stop the marches. “Nor has it been satisfactorily explained why, on March 14 2013, over three months after the illegal parades commenced, only six people had been arrested for offences under the 1998 legislation,” Mr Justice Treacy said. He stated that ACC Kerr does not appear to have fully appreciated that an un-notified parade has the same status as one which takes place in defiance of a Parades Commission determination. Granting the judicial review against the RUC/PSNI, the judge said: “Police misdirected themselves believing that because there was no determination there was a lacuna or complexity in the applicable legal provisions which hampered their ability to efficiently and effectively police these parades. “This was simply wrong and I consider that it was this misdirection which explains and led to the situation in which the police facilitated illegal and sometimes violent parades with the effect of undermining the 1998 Act, in breach of their duties under Section 32 of the Police (NI) Act 2000 and in breach of the appilicant’s Article 8 rights.” Padraig O Muirigh, solicitor for the Short Strand resident, described the judgment as hugely significant for the policing of any future parades and protests. He said: “My client hopes that will prevent any recurrence of what happened last year when his home was attacked while police facilitated these illegal parades.”

Chief Constable Matt (the maggot) Baggott has said the RUC/PSNI will appeal a High Court ruling that police wrongly facilitated illegal and violent loyalist flag protest marches.

He vowed to reflect on the judgement which was made on Monday, adding “if we can do better we will” – but said police cannot be asked to do the impossible. Mr Baggott continued: “I am concerned that the judgement may constrain our operational flexibility in the future and create an expectation that police will always be able to stop protests or arrest people at the time, irrespective of the particular circumstances. “To do so may require significant force and undermine our attempts to work with communities.”

Shame Fein unaware of who damaged City Hall toilets

Toiletgate who done it?

SHAME Fein has said it does not know who was responsible for causing damage to a urinal during a Christmas party at Belfast City Hall.

Toiletgate was it councillor Jim McVeigh or MLA Gerry (the mouth) Kelly? – Answers on a postcard please…..

Gerry (the mouthpeice) Kelly shows off his new gift from the lads at Belfast City Hall party

The party was responding after it was urged to provide a “full and frank public explanation” for the damage which was caused during a festive (knees up) function on December 20. DUP group leader Lee Reynolds said a urinal was pulled off a wall along with metal water pipes after a “confrontation” “spilled out” from Shame Fein’s “party room into the nearby men’s toilets“. The DUP man called for a “full investigation by council officials and the PSNI/RUC to ascertain what occurred and who was responsible”. Shame Fein councillor Jim McVeigh said “the celebration was enjoyed by all who attended”. “We do not know who was responsible for any damage or whether it was malicious or accidental,” he said. “Contrary to mischievous reports the toilets were not ‘smashed.’ “We will be only to happy to cooperate with any council investigation into the damage caused.” A spokesman for Belfast City Council said all enquires were being referred to Shame Fein. A spokesman for the PSNI/RUC said: “The incident has not been reported to police.”


With many thanks toto: Connla Young, The Irish News.

 Related articles


Hard line could renew tensions where deals are in place.

NATIONALISTS opposed to loyal order marches are planning to stage Union Flag type protests to disrupt parades over the summer. An umbrella group set up to represent nationalist residents’ groups have threatened to hold protests in districts where local deals have already been reached, including Derry City.

Communities Against Sectarian Parades (Casp), which is not aligned to Sinn Fein, was launched last week to oppose disputed marches. The loyalist flags protests, which began after a decision to restrict the flying of the Union flag at Belfast City Hall, led to months ofr road closures and disruption in the city. Casp chairman Sean Hanna warned it may “mobilise and disrupt” loyal order parades in Derry where nationalists and the Apprentice Boys ended years of violence by striking a deal on parades. Mr Hanna also said Casp was considering a “mass demonstration” in an effort to highlight its concerns. “If we continue to have situations in Carrick Hill north Belfast ) there is a possibility where we are strong in Derry and Tyrone we will mobilise and disrupt in almost the same way as the flag protesters.” However, Foyle MP Mark Durkan warned against seeking to upset the Derry deal. “No group should be setting out to disrupt such arrangements,” he said. “I have always argued that it would be wrong to use the demography and geography in Derry as a tit-for-tat against pararding difficulties elsewhere. “Any attempt to create tension or difficulty around agreed established parade terms in Derry would be seen as not only an action against the Apprentice Boys but against the interests and spirit of the city.”  Mr Hanna, who is also the chairman of Rasharkin Residents’ Collective in Co Antrim, said different branches of the loyal orders should not be viewed in “isolation” to each other. “The Derry (deal) was never agreed with us,” he said. The spokesman said nationalists were angered by events that took place in Carrick Hill last weekend. “The Orange Order can not hold a demonstration in Carrick Hill and allow supporters to break lose…. and expect we are going to stand and wave at them when they walk past. “People care about other areas and they care about the vulnerable and weak, they can’t stand idly by and watch this happen on a regular basis.” The spokesman called on the Irish government and Northern Ireland Office to engage in talks with this group to ease marching tensions. “If it can’t be resolved then there is goning to be some form of peaceful but radical action taken,” he warned.

Events set an alarming tone


CONFIRMATION that Communities Against Sectarian Parades (Casp) intends to bring its members onto the streets dosn’t come as a surprise to observers. And while the nature of the “action” it threatens to take is not yet clear, the fact that it intends to link disputes in different contentious districts will worry authorities. The events of last Friday night in Carrick Hill set an alarming tone for the main marching season. While the bizarre sight of Gerry Kelly being carried along the street on the bonnet of a police Land Rover was a talking point, yet another breach of a Parades Commission determination that night has undoubtedly cranked the temperture up. How the PSNI responds to the “peaceful but radical action” Casp intends to take to highlight its concerns may however provide one of the biggest tests of the summer. Casp is made up of a number of nationalist residents groups from across the north, not aligned to any political party, and is keen to estabilish its credentials as an organastion that represents communities on the parading issue. Should members come into conflict with the PSNI during the protests this summer both Sinn Fein and the SDLP will be acutely aware of the potential impact those images will have on the wider nationalist community. Casp’s drive to assert itself combined with the Orange Order’s continued refusal to sit down with local residents in key flashpoints is certain to keep the parading pot simmering.

With many thanks to : Connla Young, The Irish News.


Unionists call for lifting of restrictions

TENSIONS were high in North Belfast last night aheaDone all Street first major loyalist parade of thevolatile g season. Following lengthy deliberations the Parades Commission announced at 9.30pm that it had rejected a request by unionist politicians to lift restrictions placed on tommorow night’s Tour of the North parade as it passes St PPatrick’s Church in the city centre.

An Orange loyalist perception of a shared future “Bollocks” !!

Hours earlier Chief Constable Matt Baggott said he was optimistic that there would be peace on the streets this summer. The Donegall Street church has become one of the most vioatile marching locations since July last year when a band marched in circles outside it while playing a sectarian tune. The commission has ordered the 15 bands taking part tommorow to play only hymn music while passing the Donegall Street flashpoint. The bands were also told to play only a single drumbeat while passing the nearby nationalist Carrick Hill district during the Orange Order parade. The order had wanted the lead band to play hymns while the reminder would play traditional tunes while passing the church.

Parades body sticks to Tour of the North decision.

THE Parades Commission has rejected a request by unionist politicians to lift restrictions on tommorow night’s Tour of the North parade as it passes St Patrick‘s Church in central Belfast.


Commissioners agreed to review a ruling to restrict bands taking part in the controversial parade after they meet a delegation from the UUP, DUP and PUP earlier this week. However, a spokesman for the commission announced at 9.30pm last night following ” a review of its determination, regarding the upcoming Tour of the North parade, the commission has concluded that there is insufficient new evidence upon which to alter its original determinations”. The decision to reconsider the march came just days after a commission determination ordered 15 bands taking part to play hymn music while passing the Donegall Street flashpoint. The bands were also instructed to play only a single drumbeat while passing the nearby nationalist Carrick Hill district during the Orange Order parade. The order had wanted the lead band to play hymns while the reminder would play traditional tunes while passing the church. The commission only grants a review when fresh information is presented to them and members are allowed to amend or revoke the original decision if the majority agree. The ruling came just days after the order revealed a ‘template’ it said would reduce tension in the area. Under its plan the order identified eight main parades schedueled to pass St Patrick’s between June 21 and October 27. It proposed that bands play hymns during five of the parades and during the remaining three the lead band would play a hymn with the remainder playing traditional tunes. The ‘template’ made no mention of Carrick Hill and nationalist residents were not consulted.

Two nationalist groups, Carrick Hill Concerned Residents’Committee and Greater New Lodge and North Queen Street Concerned Residents’ Group had applied to the Parades Commission to hold separate protests, involving a total of 300 people, close to St Patrick’s during the Tour of the North. The commission on Wednesday night said restrictions had been placed on the protests. While Carrick Hill Concerned Residents’ Committee can hold two demonstrations, with 30 people at each, Greater New Lodge and North Queen Street Conserned Residents’ Group can hold one protest involving 30 people. Frank Dempsey, spokesman for Carrick Hill Concerned Resident’s Committee, said : “Whether or not we agreed with the determination in the first place is irrelevant. The fact that for once the loyal orders in conjunction with unionist politicians haven’t got their own way. “And what we are saying even at this stage is lets resolve this togeather and make the Parades Commission irrelevant so we won’t have to go through this procedure every time there is a march. Dialogue is the only answer for us.” SDLP councillor Nicola Mallon on Wednesday night called for “cool and calm heads to ensure that Friday night passes off peacefully”. “The fact that the Parades Commission determinations, whether liked or not, are lawful and binding and people whether parading or protest, must obey the law,” she said. Sinn Fein MLA Gerry Kelly said the determination was “the right one in the first place and lets hope it is a peaceful day for all concerned”.

With many thanks to : Connia Young, Irish News.

Frazer’s Facebook account suspended !

Loyalist posted image of DoE letter for removal of memorial.

LEADING loyalist Willie Frazer has had his Facebook account suspended after posting an image of an official letter from the Department of the Environment (DoE) call  the removal of a memorial to the victims of the Kingsmill massacre.

Willie Frazer’s Facebook account suspended

A notice threatening legal action was sent to the owner of land on the Kingsmill Road, Bessbrook, on which a large stone memorial to 10 Protestant workmen shot dead by the IRA in 1976 has been built. Environment minister Alex Attwood was forced to appologise after officials from the department threatened action unless the structure, which has no planning permission, was removed. The minister said the letter should never have been sent and the matter would be “fully checked out”. However, a complaint was sent to the social networking site after the DoE letter was posted online. Mr Frazer placed a scan of the correspondence on his Facebook page, which has over 1,000 followers.

Looks like Willie’s page is back up and running again.

The south Armagh man, who is presently on bail in relation to the loyalist flag protests, was admitted to hospital yesterday after taking unwell. He had been arrested on Monday on suspicion of breaching his bail conditions by being in the vicinity of a protest at the former Maze prison site. Mr Frazer’s wife Ann said yesterday that he was being held in hospital overnight after taking unwell, saying he had been “manhandled” during his most recent arrest. Paster Barrie Halliday said yesterday that Mr Frazer’s social networking page had been suspended following a complaint. “Whilst we very much welcome Alex Attwood’s apology it is obvious that someone else involved in that department isn’t at all happy and has complained about the image on the letter,” he said. A spokesman for the department said they had not asked for the closure of the Facebook account.

With many thanks to : Allision Morris, Irish News.


‘ The defendent raised his voice again referring to an officer a southerner and a Provo – PSNI witness.


LOYALIST campaigner Willie Frazer was freed again on Tuesday despite being held to have breached bail terms and labelling an arresting officer “a Provo“. A judge released the 53-year-old with a warning that he cannot continue to flout conditions imposed on him.

Frazer, from Markethill, Co Armagh, was arrested on Monday night following a protest against plans to build a peace centre at the site of the former Maze prison. He is currently on bail charged with encouraging offences by an address the Union Flag demonstrarors in January. Frazer is also accused of three counts of taking part in an unnotified public procession, obstructing traffic in a public place, and possession of a prohibited weapon, namely a Taser stun-gun. In March he was granted bail on a series of tight conditions. They included an order not to make any public speeches or social media comments connected to the flag dispute, or being within two miles of public protests, demonstrations or processions. Police detailed three incidents in the last week which culminated in him being arrested on the motorway near Craigavon and taken into custody.

Belfast Magistrates Court heard he was first seen in a car in Tandragee on June 13 about half a mile from where a small group of Union Flag protesters had gathered. After being spoken to by an officer he produced a recording device and asked him to repeat what he had said, according to police. A day later he was spotted driving in Rathfriland where a loyalist band parade was being held. Frazer was eventually detained following a protest at the site of the former Maze Prison on Monday. Five people were there to protest against plans to build a peace centre at the location. Union Flags and a placard stating “terrorist shrine” were observed at the scene, the court heard. Frazer was arrested more than 10 miles away, allegedly refusing at first to get out of his car. A struggle began after handcuffs were used, with two officers needed to remove him from the vehicle. A constable told the court : “The defendant raised his voice and began referring to an officer as a southerner and a Provo.” Maze protest leaflets and a camcorder were seized from the car.

As Frazer’s wife Ann joined other supporters in the public gallery, defence counsel Richard Smyth said none of the alleged bail breaches were accepted. He said his client had chanced upon the first protest and band parade while out in his car. Frazer had then arranged to meet a journalist at the Maze half an hour before a planned demonstration by others to ensure he did not flout release conditions, the barrister contended. “When he was finishing off the interveiw two or three cars pulled up, he says six people got out, there was brief pleasantries exchanged and then got in his car and left,” Mr Smyth added. District Judge George Conner observed that the campaigner seemed to be attracted to protests either “telepathically or otherwise”. Although Frazer was held to be in breach of his release conditions, Mr Conner ruled he could be granted bail again. The judge warned : “He must realise he cannot continue to flout the posititon, which is what I think is going on.”

With thanks to : Irish News.

%d bloggers like this: