1/ An Ombudsman’s report details how DUP-founded and set up ‘Ulster Resistance’ which then partnered with the UDA & UVF to buy guns & grenades with stolen bank robbery cash, it would lead to mass murder & mayhem across the north.

2/ ‘Journalists arrived at Ulster Hall, after hearing that the rally was being convened to mobilise what the next day’s newspapers described as a “secret army”
They were refused entry, but a young DUP press officer called Nigel Dodds emerged to hand out leaflets’

3/..but this was just the start….

4/…later to be confirmed.

5/5 Conspiracy as ‘RUC Special Branch, BA Intelligence, & MI5 Secret Service, used their combined agents within loyalism to rearm loyalist paramilitaries with weapons imported from South Africa.
At the heart of the plot was the DUP’s Ulster Resistance’

An untold part of the collusion jigsaw in Loughinisland

Sea border posts ‘will be attacked’


IRISH Sea border posts and even those manning them could be viewed as legitimate targets by loyalists, according to a shadowy new group.

The group calling themselves Orange Vanguard issued a rallying call last week to unionism to prepare for a “physical” response to the proposed Brexit border with Britain. And they say anyone manning a border post between the North of Ireland and Britain is going to be “targeted” – although they were not clear exactly how. Orange Vanguard – who describe themselves as a ‘think tank’ – say they are calling for the reorganisation of Ulster Resistance to help ensure any border infrastructure is “dismantled as quickly as it’s built”. They have slammed the DUP for failing to stop the economic Irish Sea border which is likely to be set up in six months after Brexit takes place. And they say they are just copying tactics employed by Sinn Féin who staged a mock border post complete with ‘armed soldiers’ in January 2019 to show their opposition to border posts between the North and South.


“We are talking about a physical protest which is prepared to dismantle any border posts as quickly as they are built,” said the spokesperson. “Look at how republicans threatened violence would follow if there was any return to the British border in Ireland and then look at Sinn Féin leaders Mary Lou and Michelle O’Neill using a sledgehammer to smash through a fake border wall last year. “Why should loyalists not make the same threats if border posts appear in ports in Belfast, Larne and Warrenpoint? “We are calling for a mass physical protest movement against any dilution of our sovereignty to the UK.” He added this was a “last throw of the dice” and “not a bluff”.

Many will dismiss the group as a bunch of crackpots but they say they are “dedicated and genuine” and they point out the mayhem caused when the Union flag was removed from Belfast City Hall. Loyalist concerns have been mounting ever since Prime Minister Boris Johnson won a landslide in last December’s general election, meaning he could force through his Withdrawal Bill without support from the DUP who opposed it. Ports here are ready to build border control points but are still waiting for the green light from Stormont. Loyalists held several meetings both before and after the election where they expressed concerns about an economic border down the Irish Sea.

With the Covid-19 pandemic, those meetings and protests were curtailed but now with the UK certain to leave the EU in six months’ time those concerns seem set to rise again. Speaking to the Sunday World, a spokesman for the Orange Vanguard movement said many loyalists felt let down by the DUP. “Promises were made by the DUP there would be no border down the Irish Sea,” said the spokesman, who asked not to be identified. “But that’s exactly what we have got. DUP politicians took to the stage during meetings in Portadown, Belfast and elsewhere to say they wouldn’t stand for any border and would fight it through the courts if it ever looked like happening. “There has been an astonishing lack of leadership from the DUP and unionism in general ever since. The silence has been deafening.” Hundreds of people met at the Con Club in East Belfast last October to protest about the Brexit plans but no media were permitted to attend. Hundreds also attended a similar meeting in Portadown where a single reporter from the News Letter was invited to report on proceedings.


At that meeting, which was also attended by the DUP’s Carla Lockhart and the UUP’s Doug Beattie, tensions were high as loyalists expressed their disgust at the Brexit plans proposed by Boris Johnson. The spokesman for Orange Vanguard says the group has 20 members in a steering committee. “Our last official meeting was held in a Royal British Legion in North Antrim back in February but meetings and discussions have continued during lockdown,” he said. “Everyone was in agreement that any border posts between Britain and the North of Ireland would be a springboard for a new unionist direction. “We already have a number of senior Orangemen on our committee and have approached a number of senior clergy as well as former unionist MPs to assist our cause.

“The anger amongst the unionist community is palpable. Many feel betrayed by the DUP and find their inaction absolutely astounding. “So this is a rallying call to let people know there will be new thinking and new direction in the weeks ahead.” The North of Ireland will continue to abide by EU rules on agricultural and manufactured goods, but the British government is still to publish details of what kind of border infrastructure plans there are for the North of Ireland. This month Cabinet Office Minister Michael Gove announced a £700 million package for border infrastructure in Britain but added full details regarding the North of Ireland would be released by the end of July. Some believe the delay suggests the government was aware of the sensitivities of releasing those potentially ‘explosive’ border post plans. Many unionists and loyalists believe such posts will constitute an economic United Ireland and be the first step to a full United Ireland.

With many thanks to the: Sunday World and Steven Moore for the EXCLUSIVE original story –Steven.moore@sundayworld.com

Follow these links to find out more: https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Orange_Volunteers

(2)-: https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ulster_Resistancehttps://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ulster_Resistance

Relatives reject claims Frazer supplied arms to loyalist Paramilitaries

ALLEGATIONS that victims’ campaigner Willie ‘Wullie’ Frazer was involved in supplying arms to loyalist Paramilitaries are “false”, his family said yesterday.

It is false to say he was linked to the importation of the arms. He was never, at any stage, arrested or questioned by the RUC/PSNI about such activities” Frazer Family Statement 

A new BBC documentary has linked ‘Wullie’, who died earlier this year, to the distribution of automatic rifles and rocket launchers imported from Africa. The weapons were reportly used in the murders of at least 70 people. But Mr Fraser’s family have rejected the claims made in the latest episode of Spotlight on the Troubles: A Secret History, describing them as “trail by television”. A statement issued by the family said: “We repudiate in the strongest terms the sensational claims made against William.

“It is false to say he was linked to the importation of the arms. He was never, at any stage, arrested or questioned by the RUC/PSNI about such activities.” The programme identified Mr Frazer, who supported victims of republican violence in the South Armagh area, as a key distributor of arms from the Ulster Resistance Movement to loyalist Paramilitaries. Multiple sources were said to have confirmed his role. However, the late campaigners relatives expressed shock at the “grave” allegations and vowed to defend his reputation.

“The documentary, which said it had evidence to link him to such actions, failed to provide a scintilla of evidence,” the family’s statement said. “Their claims were based on so-called multiple sources. The sources are anonymous, untested, their number is unknown as is their calibre and reliability. They are not witnesses. “Unlike evidence, the public have no way of knowing the truth of what these sources said, but are being asked by the BBC to accept at face value the truth of anonymous claims. “No official document was provided by the programme makers in support of their claims. “This was not evidence but trial by television.”

Referring to any journalist visits to Mr Frazer while he was in hospital, the family said he had been “medicated, suffering from infections and was easily confused”. The statement added: “William was a high-profile figure in the North of Ireland for over two decades but at no time was any suggestion of this nature ever made, yet within two months of his death these accusations are raised for the first time in a blaze of publicity. “This has added to the family’s distress at a difficult time. We wish to reiterate that the Frazer family reject the false allegations against William and deplore the way the BBC has behaved towards the late William and the hurt caused to our family.”

With many thanks to: The Irish News and Connla Young for the original story 



The 5th Column | An Phoblacht


BBC forced to clarify claims about Pengelly’s father after candidates’ TV clash!

WESTMINSTER  Westministor ELECTION 2017.

Sinn Féin’s Máirtín Ó Muilleoir and DUP’s Emma ‘Little’ Pengelly. Clash on TV’s ‘The View’ on the BBC.

THE BBC had to issue a clarification at the end of it’s flagship programme after Sinn Féin’s Máirtín Ó Muilleoir made claims about DUP rival Emma Little Pengelly’s father.

Above: former DUP leader Peter Robinson, second left, with Noel Little, fourth from left, at an Ulster Resistance rally.

The pair clashed on The View during a debate between South Belfast candidates for next week’s Westminister election broadcast from St George’s Market on Thursday night. In a heated exchange, Mr Ó Muilleoir refused to appologise for mentioning Mrs Pengelly’s father Noel Little after she urged the Sinn Féin MLA to condemn IRA bombings.

Ulster Resistance, which Noel Little, father of Emma ‘Little’ Pengelly, was a leading founder.

Mr Little was a founder of Ulster Resistance. In 1989 he was arrested in Paris in connection with a plot to exchange a missile stolen from Shorts for South African guns. The weapons sought were destined for the UVF, UDA and Ulster Resistance. After spending two years on remand, he and two others received suspended sentences and fines.

‘The Loyalist’ UDA Propaganga Magazine, endorsing DUP’s Emma ‘Little’ Pengelly. For her “hard work the DUP have been doing in the community for everybody”.

The well known and often bought magazine “The Loyalist” is mainly bought and sold wihin the loyalist community of North & West Belfast. Only to members of the UDA & UVF. Facing criticism from Mr Ó Muilleoir, she accused him of hypocrisy and urged him to condemn IRA acts of violence including the 1996 Manchester bombing. In response, Mr Ó Muilleoir said: ‘I wasn’t sure what point of this conversation I would get to mention your father, Emma, who when my father was being discriminated against working in the Harland & Wolff, was bringing in guns into this country which led to the slaughter along the Island.”

On the far left, former DUP leader and member of the “Ulster Resistence” ex-DUP leader Peter Robinson. Third (on the right), Mrs ‘Little’ Pengelly’s father, Noel Little.

Mrs Pengelly interacted: “I’m going to stop you there.

His name was raised after Mrs Pengelly defended her Westminister candidacy being endorsed in a magazine connected to the UDA-linked Ulster Political Research Group. Alliance’s Paula Bradshaw called on Mrs Pengelly to publicly reject the endorsement.

Mrs Pengelly said the DUP has “clearly called for the UDA to go away, and all paramilitary organisations”. She added that the article in The Loyalist endorsed her because of the “hard work the DUP have been doing in the community for everybody”. Facing criticism from Mr Ó Muilleoir, she accused him of hypocrisy and urged him to condemn IRA acts of violence including the 1996 Manchester bombing.

Mrs Pengelly interjected: “I think its absolutely appalling for Máirtín to sit there and just say that. Because I think when Máirtín goes back to his group meeting of the MLAs from Sinn Féin and he looks left and right and he sees people in his party that have committed horrendous crimes, and I want him to think how would you feel, how would you feel, if their children – who had no responsibility for the actions of your colleagues – had to sit in a studio and hear abuse like you have given me. It’s a lack of respect, it is wrong and I am going to call you out on that.”

Asked by host Mark Carruthers if he wished to apologise, Mr Ó Muilleoir said: “I will not apologise for bringing up the question of Noel Little who brought in guns to this country. “But if Emma had any self-respect, she would not be trying to lecture other people on the terrible conflict we have been through. “You are the last person, to be lecturing.”

Mrs Pengelly said she has “clearly condemned all paramilitary violence”. At the end of the pre-recorded TV programme, a BBC continuiy announcer said: “We have been asked to point out that Noel Little was never convicted of arms importation to the North of Ireland. “He was given a suspended sentence and fined in a French court for his part in an intelligence plot.”

With many thanks to: Brendan Hughes, The Irish News, for the origional story.

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