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October 09, 2005

Four Freed in Gray Murder Inquiry

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News about Ireland & the Irish

BB 10/09/05 Four Freed In Gray Murder Inquiry
SL 10/09/05 Funeral Plans A Mystery
SL 10/09/05 No Flood Of Grief At Death Of Brigadier
TP 10/09/05 UDA Sends Out Strong Message With Gray Murder
SL 10/09/05 Hunt For Jim's Bling
II 10/09/05 UDA Leader 'Doris' And The €30,000 Dublin Party
SL 10/09/05 Death Of A Crime Lord: Bully In A Pink Pully
BT 10/09/05 The Rise And Fall Of The Celebrity Godfathers
BT 10/09/05 Adair: He Will Be Back, Says Ex-RUC Man

(Poster’s Note: If you have read more than you want to know
about Jim “Doris Day” Gray, click delete now! Jay)


Four Freed In Gray Murder Inquiry

Four men questioned about the murder of former loyalist
leader Jim Gray were released without charge on Saturday.

Gray, 47, the flamboyant former leader of the Ulster
Defence Association in east Belfast, was shot outside his
father's house on the Clarawood estate.

Six people had been questioned by police about Tuesday's
shooting, but all have now been released.

Police have said UDA involvement is a major line of
inquiry. Gray was expelled from the UDA last March.

Three men were released without charge early on Saturday,
while the fourth man was freed later on. Two women arrested
in connection with the murder were released on Thursday.

Awaiting trial

Gray was recently released on bail on charges of money
laundering, and was living at his father's home in
Knockwood Park while awaiting his court appearance.

He was shot behind a car parked outside the house on
Tuesday night at about 2000 BST.

The police said Gray had been warned that he was under
threat since his release on bail.

In April, just over a week after being expelled from the
UDA leadership, Gray was stopped by police near Banbridge,
County Down.

He was travelling in a car towards the Irish border, and
police suspected he was trying to leave the country.

The police found a bank draft for 10,000 euro and nearly
£3,000 in cash in his car.

Gray claimed the money had come from the sale of two pubs
in east Belfast.

However, police believed it was obtained through crime
including extortion and drug dealing.

He was charged with money laundering and possessing the
proceeds of crime and was remanded in custody.

As the police investigation continued, detectives seized
more than 100,000 documents and raided council offices,
planning offices and premises used by solicitors, estate
agents and accountants.

He continued to apply for bail which was granted last month
on condition that he lived at the address where he was shot
on Tuesday.

Story from BBC NEWS:
Published: 2005/10/08 14:47:32 GMT


Funeral Plans A Mystery

09 October 2005

FUNERAL details for Jim Gray are shrouded in mystery - amid
fears of a bloody loyalist paramilitary massacre.

No arrangements for the final resting place of the once
all-powerful east Belfast brigadier are likely to be
revealed - due to worries that ANYONE attending his funeral
will become targets for more killings.

The 47-year-old flamboyant ex-UDA leader in east Belfast
was shot several times, at point blank range by two gunmen,
outside his father's Knockwood Park home, last Tuesday

But, today - five days later - no details are known about
Gray's funeral - fuelling the belief that there will be no
traditional funeral and burial.

Many believe that Gray will be cremated, without fuss or
ceremony - with tight security in place, to prevent an
eruption of even more bloodshed.

Last week, it was reported that friends of Gray could be
putting their OWN lives in danger, if they decide to pay
their final respects.

One man said: "We have been told we can go to the funeral,
but warned, if we do, the next funeral will be our own.

"The boys are taking no prisoners. Jim let them down.
Anyone showing him respect will be dealt with severely."


No Flood Of Grief At Death Of The Bling Bling Brigadier

09 October 2005

FORMER UDA bully boy Jim Gray is despised by the loyalist
community as much in death as he was when he was still
terrorising the people of east Belfast.

There was no outpouring of grief and anger that usually
follows the death of a senior loyalist paramilitary figure.

A solitary death notice appeared alongside Gray's family
notice, offering sympathy to the murdered loyalist's
sister, in last Thursday's Belfast Telegraph. Another
notice from friends of the Gray family appeared on Friday.

It is in stark contrast to the usual columns of notices
that are placed when the loyalist terror bosses finally
meet their grisly deaths.

John 'Grugg' Gregg's murder at the hands of Johnny Adair's
acolytes ended with hundreds of sympathy notices being
placed in the same newspaper.

Various UDA figures, branches of the Ulster Political
Research Group and pubs, clubs and individual loyalists all
offered their sympathy to Grugg and on the same pages, to
Rab Carson who was gunned down in the same attack.

Even Jim Gray himself, and his sidekick Gary Matthews, had
offered condolences to Grugg's family, despite the South
East Antrim Brigadier hating the bling bling brigadier.

Gray also had the cheek to place a sick sympathy notice in
newspapers after the horrific murder of George Legge.

Among the dozens of sympathy notices placed for the UDA
hitman, was one from the Bunch of Grapes pub, sent by Gray.

It was inside the Bunch of Grapes that Gray had Legge
tortured and then finally murdered, after he stood in the
way of Gray's drug-dealing empire.


UDA Sends Out Strong Message With Gray Murder

09 October 2005 By Colm Heatley

Jim Gray, the former head of the Ulster Defence Association
(UDA) in east Belfast, had been an isolated and vulnerable
figure long before two UDA gunmen shot him dead at his
father's home in Belfast last Tuesday night.

His murder raises serious questions about the continued
recognition of the UDA ceasefire and raises the possibility
of more murders by the group. So far, it has not been
involved in the loyalist feud between the Loyalist
Volunteer Force (LVF) and the Ulster Volunteer Force (UVF).

Gray, a flamboyant figure who dressed garishly - earning
himself the nickname Doris Day - sported a year-round tan
and liked to flaunt the wealth he had amassed from
criminality. He was one of the most visible loyalist
kingpins of recent times.

He took over as head of the east Belfast UDA in 1995, and
used the position to build a criminal empire which
surpassed the UDA's traditional rackets in terms of
sophistication and profit.

Surrounding himself with an entourage of young UDA men,
Gray quickly became known as the head of the 'Spice Boys',
an image which he cultivated through his lavish lifestyle.
Frequent foreign holidays, meals at top restaurants, fast
cars and chunky gold jewellery were his weaknesses.

Gray's apparent bisexuality was always a source of rumour
and was at odds with the UDA's macho image. He had a son,
Jonathan, who died aged 19 in a drug-related incident in
Thailand some years ago while on holiday with his father.

Gray never gained reliable allies within the UDA, a fact
highlighted by the arrest of a cousin, a former girlfriend
and a former gay lover in connection with his murder this

By last Christmas, his criminal dealings and high profile
had become an embarrassment to the UDA, and at the end of
March, he was ousted as the organisation's east Belfast

It wasn't Gray's gangsterism that irked the UDA, but his
refusal to share his criminal wealth and the unwanted
attention he drew from the Assets Recovery Agency, which
focused on the group as a whole.

More politicised elements within the UDA also wanted him
ousted to gain political respectability.

However, his murder was primarily about settling old scores
and sending out a signal to other loyalists that the UDA
will kill to protect its interests.

Following his dismissal from the UDA, Gray tried to flee
Ireland, but was arrested by the Police Service of Northern
Ireland (PSNI) and charged with money-laundering offences
in April.

Gray's criminal empire ranged from property investments to
drugs, prostitution and traditional racketeering. After he
was charged with money-laundering, loyalists across the
North feared he would turn supergrass in return for a
lesser sentence.

While there was always the possibility he would establish a
rival criminal syndicate while on bail, it was the
suspicion that Gray was working with the police which
sealed his fate.

"I was very surprised that he wanted bail. The safest place
for him was jail," said an east Belfast UDA member.

"When he got bail, most people assumed he had cut a deal
with the police, so when he got out, it was like signing
his own death warrant."

Unionist politicians, including UUP leader Reg Empey, have
criticised the decision to grant bail to Gray. The bail
conditions ordered him to live at his father's home in a
staunchly loyalist estate, making him an easy target for
his enemies.

Ultimately, it appears his friends may have betrayed him.

In recent years, a long line of senior loyalists has made
bail, despite facing serious charges, including the UDA's
north Belfast leader, Andre 'The Egyptian' Shoukri.

There is little chance of a retaliatory strike against the
UDA leadership. Gray's murder has been welcomed by the
rank-and-file of the organisation and by his numerous
enemies from the various loyalist groups, particularly the
LVF and UVF.

In September 2002, he narrowly escaped death when a gunman
shot him in the face at a house in east Belfast in
retaliation for his role in the murder of LVF leader
Stephen Warnock a few days earlier.

Bizarrely, he was visiting Warnock's home, illustrating a
misplaced sense of invulnerability.

Gray's assassination has unified the UDA, an organisation
led by individual leaders who run their branches of the
organisation like personal fiefdoms. But it does not solve
its problems.

Its north Belfast leader, Shoukri, is a colourful figure in
the mould of Gray. For months, the UDA has been threatening
to oust him, but that would almost certainly result in
another loyalist feud with devastating consequences.

None of the UDA's leaders is safe. Years of criminality and
feuding have left the organisation in tatters, with
alliances formed only out of expediency and regularly
dissolved out of greed and jealousy.

Gray's murder throws into focus the UDA's ceasefire and
shows that, within the loyalist community, the
paramilitaries are literally still calling the shots.

The murder illustrates both the volatility and the
ruthlessness of the UDA, the North's largest paramilitary

Gray's murder is the latest instance of an increasing, and
unchallenged, militancy within the organisation in recent

Last week, the UDA said it would "fight any attempt to
create a united Ireland and will not be giving up any guns
in any circumstances''. A fortnight ago, the group said it
"would not stand idly by while Protestant communities are

Those statements came after its involvement in last month's
riots in Belfast.

However, it escaped sanction from Peter Hain, the North's
secretary of state.

Gray's murder is not unusual in the UDA's culture:
virtually all its murdered leaders, including one of its
founders, Tommy Heron, were killed by former associates,
not republicans.

Hain now faces a choice of either acting decisively against
the UDA or ignoring its recent activity altogether.


Hunt For Jim's Bling

09 October 2005

LOYALIST terror bosses who had Jim 'Doris Day' Gray gunned
down are still hunting the 'bling, bling' brigadier's

UDA chiefs who booted Gray out of the terror group, in
April, ordered him to hand over money they claim belongs to
'The Organisation'.

It's believed Gray pocketed more than £600,000 for the sale
of his share of two east Belfast pubs as financial
investigators closed in.

And the UDA believes the money belongs to them.

"It was always said that Gray owned the bars, but it wasn't
that straightforward.

"They were the UDA's bars, and the UDA wants its money
back," one senior UDA source last week told Sunday Life.

Gray's murder could spell danger for his girlfriend, as the
UDA are certain to turn to her in their search for the

Sharon Moss (34), a care worker from Holywood, was with
Gray when he was arrested trying to flee Ulster.

When Sunday Life reporters called with Ms Moss yesterday at
her luxury Holywood home, the slim, pretty blonde appeared
tearful and politely declined to give an interview.

Ms Moss faces charges in connection with alleged money-
laundering, but was bailed by magistrates earlier this


UDA Leader 'Doris' And The €30,000 Dublin Party

Jim Cusack

JIM GRAY, the east Belfast loyalist and drug trafficker
known as 'Doris Day' who was murdered last week, blew
€30,000 on a weekend with his friends at Dublin's plush
Merrion Hotel, where his penthouse suite looked out over
the Taoiseach's offices in Government Buildings.

Gray also played golf at the exclusive K Club in Co
Kildare, where fellow UDA boss Jackie McDonald was hosted
by President Mary McAleese's husband, Martin.

McDonald, a convicted extortionist, greeted President
McAleese during her visit to a primary school in his
stronghold of Taughmonagh in south Belfast last month.

It was during McDonald's visit to Aras an Uachtarain at the
start of last summer that Gray and his gang also travelled
to Dublin by luxury coach to stay in one of the city's most
expensive hotels.

Gray and a group of his east Belfast UDA associates ran up
huge bills for champagne during weekends of extraordinary
indulgence. Loyalist associates said the UDA gang had a
raucous weekend clubbing in some of the most expensive
watering holes in the city, where they spent thousands on

Jim Gray, who was shot dead outside his father's house in
east Belfast on Wednesday night, went to play at the K Club
after hearing about it from McDonald.

Gray was once one of Northern Ireland's top amateur golfers
and had a penchant for playing rounds in some of the most
exclusive courses in Britain, Ireland, Spain and the Canary

He was reputed to have a handicap of three and in his early
20s considered becoming a professional.

However, Gray also a bad and extremely violent loser. He
was banned from Ormeau Golf Club in Belfast some years ago
after he attacked another player, who had beaten him in a
round, and beat him with a golf club.

Gray controlled the UDA's drugs trade in east Belfast from
a bar he part-owned on the Newtownards Road. He was
arrested and jailed earlier this year after the PSNI
tracked down his money laundering operations.

Two months ago word reached his associates on the outside
that he was preparing to turn Queen's evidence against them
and a plot to kill him was put in place. He had been on
bail only a few days before he was murdered.

According to security sources in the North, the prime
suspect for killing Gray is another east Belfast figure who
achieved notoriety in loyalist circles for murdering UDA
man Jim Craig, who was shot dead in an east Belfast pub in
October 1988.

Craig was a UDA enforcer who ran its lucrative extortion
rackets in Belfast. But he also associated with republican
extortionists and passed information to the IRA leading to
the murder of a senior figure in the rival UVF.

Three years ago Gray - who earned his 'Doris Day' sobriquet
because of his tan, colourful clothes and flashy jewellery
- was shot in the face by a rival faction in the UDA after
he was wrongly blamed for the murder of the loyalist drug
dealer Stephen Warnock.

He had to undergo reconstructive surgery and subsequently
spend £11,000 on plastic surgery in a private clinic to
cover up the scars.


Death Of A Crime Lord: Bully In A Pink Pully

Flash, cocaine snorting bully Jim Gray liked to stare at
people and say: "Are you frightened of me? You should be."
Sunday Life's Security Correspondent Alan Murray recalls
the UDA 'Bling Commander's' reign of fear across East
Belfast and North Down

By Alan Murray
09 October 2005

JIM Gray had grand plans to become a 'legitimate'

The towering, bleach blond thug had, through years of
intimidation, forced his way into places and circles that
didn't want him - but respectable business people were too
afraid to deny his whims.

He swaggered around top hotels, golf clubs and restaurants
with his cronies, flaunting wads of £50 notes and making
his sinister presence felt.

Gray, who had made a fortune from drug dealing, had planned
to invest heavily in the development of the Titanic

He and his main 'money man' aimed to invest tranches of
between £100,000 to £250,000 into legitimate construction
industry businesses and wait for the profits to flow.

The dividends were to be paid to him through an overseas
shelf company.

But his grandiose plan was thwarted by his careless
boasting, which triggered police investigations into the
accounts of a number of construction firms.

Gray, whose respectable family hailed from the Woodstock
area of east Belfast, saw himself as a menacing Mafia-style
boss and played on his notoriety to get what he wanted.

He loved pitching up at a leading north Down hotel with
three or four cronies. They would order a meal in the
lounge rather than the dining room, so that everyone
entering the prestigious hotel could see him.

Golf-mad Gray also favoured another leading hotel in south
Down, where he would sometimes arrive on Friday evening
with his clubs.

One detective, who interviewed Gray in relation to a fraud
investigation in the 1990s, recalls how he ruined a weekend
break he and his wife were having at the hotel.

Gray spied the couple as they were having dinner.

"Over he came, as bold as brass, and introduced himself to
my wife.

"He was all 'no hard feelings' and 'I'll buy you your
dinner'. I told him to go away, and then we went to the
reception and asked for the bill. We packed our bags and
left," recalled the former RUC officer said.

But the pink pullover and golf clubs were only one side to
Gray and many people in east Belfast and north Down saw the
other side - the drunk or drug-crazed paramilitary thug.

During 2003, he would regularly be seen staggering down
Holywood's main street, on his way to a favourite Chinese

He was given to dramatic mood swings that could lead to
supporters and enemies alike being battered to a pulp with
his fists and feet.

Said one UDA man: "He was a big lad and for most people he
was a handful, or, too much.

"Those who could take him on were clobbered over the head
by his henchmen if they began to get the better of him."

The bully even attacked and humiliated an unfortunate
pensioner who accidently blocked his path in an east
Belfast pub.

One man who witnessed the incident recalled: "He slapped
that old man's face mercilessly for a minute or two, just
for stepping in front of him."

One businessman told a friend: "He came into my office and
then he said that he wanted me to perform a professional
service for him.

"Before I could reply, he put his face right up to my face
and asked 'Are you frightened of me?'

"When I said 'no', he said: 'Well, you should be'.

"I couldn't get rid of him. He was an intimidating
nuisance. What could you do?"

Gray was the UDA boss who never fired a shot in anger -
except against his own men.

But he swaggered around as if he owned east Belfast and
north Down.

Said one former associate: "He was brazen. He knew people
were frightened of what he could do to them or their

"When he complained about a perfectly-good meal,
headwaiters were told to tell him it was on the house.

"He was bad for business, but the managers knew it was
better to humour him and get him on his way as soon as


The Rise And Fall Of The Celebrity Godfathers ...

By David Gordon
08 October 2005

They were the brashest of a new breed of paramilitary
leaders. Jim "Doris Day" Gray and Johnny "Mad Dog" Adair
undoubtedly hated each other.

But they came to symbolise the modern face of Ulster
loyalism, much more than any of their fellow UDA

They were Belfast's ultimate celebrity gangsters, revelling
in their ill-gotten gains, notoriety and street-level

But not any more.

Gray is dead, gunned down by former underlings in the east
Belfast district he used to boss.

Adair, meanwhile, is an increasingly isolated figure in his
Bolton bolthole, awaiting a court's verdict for beating up
his wife.

Call it a modern-day morality tale.

Gray was almost a parody of a godfather, with his loud
designer clothes, heavy gold jewellery and glowing perma-

He liked the Mafia-style lifestyle, too, owning expensive
property, flying out for foreign holidays and dining in a
string of restaurants.

"There were stories of how he walked out of restaurants
without paying," one senior east Belfast loyalist source

"The attitude was: 'Do you not know who I am?,'"

"His whole style was gangster. But it was so camp and
clichéd at times that it was almost laughable.

"Equally, you knew there was an evil side to him. He didn't
become a brigadier of the UDA and order people's deaths and
be involved in them, without having a very nasty side to

Milltown cemetery killer Michael Stone, who had a major
falling out with Gray, told Belfast Telegraph crime
correspondent Jonathan McCambridge this week: "He was such
a prat, always showing off, flashing his money around and
leaving giant tips.

"You could see him coming for miles because of his orange
tan and smell the leather coats, always playing the big

"He was so arrogant he thought he could do whatever he
wanted. He double-crossed drug dealers and kept his Avenue
One bar open all hours of the day and night. He knew the
names of all the cops and thought he had the leverage to do
whatever he wanted. He was right, because he was allowed to
get away with it for years."

Gray's strength stemmed from his position in the UDA and
the muscle around him, rather than a reputation forged in
the Troubles.

Retired RUC sergeant Johnston "Jonty" Brown, best known as
the detective who put Johnny Adair behind bars, points out:
"Gray only put east Belfast on the map after the 'war'.
During the conflict, UDA people used to refer to east
Belfast as 'the silent valley'.

"They would accuse the UDA there of doing nothing - of
being high on dope and too busy selling dope."

The money that can be made from drugs has radically altered
loyalist paramilitarism in Northern Ireland - just as it
has transformed organised crime across the world.

It's easy to draw comparisons between Northern Ireland's
gang bosses and their US mobster counterparts.

Gray can be seen as a low-rent version of John Gotti, the
New York mafia boss dubbed The Dapper Don for his hand-
tailored $$2,000 suits.

And like Gotti, his high profile helped bring about his

Gray also broke a key mobster rule, one that was summed up
in the movie Scarface with the phrase: "Don't get high on
your own supply".

This UDA brigadier had a serious cocaine habit.

"He could be very personable on a one-to-one basis when he
wasn't coked up," the senior loyalist source says.

"Other times, his voice was slurred from the cocaine and he
talked nonsense."

Michael Stone says he was shocked by the level of drug

"One time we were in a hotel in Colchester. I was not long
out of prison. Gray did about 10 or 15 lines of coke, he
was in a snorting frenzy.

"Then there was a knock on the door. I crapped myself, but
it was only room service because Gray had ordered

"But he always said he never drank, he only did the good
stuff. It was all a culture shock to me - it was like
something out of Miami Vice."

Observers are mystified over why Gray chose to move back
into east Belfast last month, after being released on bail
from prison where he had been awaiting trial on money
laundering charges.

Had he no inkling of the danger he was in, given his
expulsion from the UDA and the rumours that he was turning
tout on his former loyalist allies?

"He just walked about as if nothing had happened and didn't
seem to be taking any extra security precautions," one
local person said.

Michael Stone, likewise, says: "He knew the end was coming
but it was the arrogance that killed him.

"Right up to the end he was going to the same bars and
Chinese restaurants on the Newtownards Road and showing

Johnston Brown adds: "He didn't have the sense to fear his
own men."

Brown believes Johnny Adair is much more "street-wise" than

"Don't write Adair off," he warns. "He's planning a return
to Northern Ireland as we speak."

Adair is in Bolton primarily because of a botched murder
bid on Jim Gray and the later killing of John "Grug" Gregg,
the UDA's south east Antrim chief.

He encouraged his LVF allies to believe there would no
repercussions from taking out Gray.

But Gray was still a "brigadier" in those days and the UDA
declared war on the LVF in defence of a man they would cast
off three years later.

The UDA-LVF feud flowed into a battle between the UDA and
Adair's C company faction of the organisation.

His family and close allies were forced out of their
Shankill base after the Gregg murder.

Adair joined them in Bolton at the beginning of this year
after being released from Maghaberry Prison. He was
controversially flown to England at taxpayers' expense in a
military helicopter.

He's fallen out with a number of the old comrades who were
in exile with him.

Last week, he was in court for harassing one of them. When
magistrates decided he had served enough time in jail on
remand, he headed for a pub to celebrate his release with
his dwindling band of supporters.

On the way back home, he was arrested for assaulting wife
Gina. Eyewitnesses said he punched and kicked her and
dragged her by the hair.

Gina did not make a statement to police but he was still
brought to court, where a guilty plea was entered. He is
due to be sentenced later this month.

An associate who allegedly helped Adair try to flee the
scene is facing a drink-driving charge and a police
investigation for heroin possession.

So is the one-time west Belfast brigadier in self-destruct

Johnston Brown doesn't think so.

"That's the way he lived here. Did he punch Gina before?
Absolutely. Did she complain before? Not a chance of it.
The police would do nothing about it.

"Now, he will be prosecuted for throwing a bit of paper on
to the street. He's not going to be allowed the same leeway
he would have here."

The retired detective adds: "Adair's plotting a way back.
He's nobody over there. He and people like him will never
be able to settle down into obscurity."

Adair should be well aware of the potential risks in
returning to his old patch.

He got a reminder this week - the stark newspaper pictures
of the bulky corpse of his old enemy Jim Gray draped in a
white sheet. Celebrity godfathers rarely die of old age.


Return of Adair

He Will Be Back, Says Ex-RUC Man

By David Gordon
08 October 2005

Johnny "Mad Dog" Adair is plotting a dramatic return to
Northern Ireland, the retired cop who put him behind bars
has warned.

Former RUC detective Johnston Brown also described Adair as
more "street wise" than Jim Gray, the deposed UDA chief who
was shot dead in east Belfast earlier this week.

Three people being questioned by police about the murder of
Gray were today released without charge. One other person
is still being questioned.

Mr Brown said: "Don't write Adair off. He's planning a
return to Northern Ireland as we speak."

Adair is currently awaiting sentencing for assaulting his
wife Gina in Bolton last week.

The former Shankill godfather was arrested for domestic
violence hours after a court case over his harassment of a
fellow loyalist exile.

Mr Brown said Adair's recent behaviour did not mean he was
self-destructing in Bolton.

"That's the way he lived here. Did he punch Gina before?
Absolutely. Did she complain before? Not a chance.

"The police would do nothing about it. Now, he will be
prosecuted for throwing a bit of paper onto the street.

"He's not going to be allowed the same leeway he would have
here," he said.

The retired detective added: "Adair's plotting a way back.

"He's nobody over there. He and people like him will never
be able to settle down into obscurity."

Mr Brown provided the key evidence in 1995 that put Adair
in prison for directing terrorism.

Adair and murder victim Jim "Doris Day" Gray were once
fellow "brigadiers" in the UDA leadership.

They became enemies in a feud that led to Adair's faction
being forced out of Northern Ireland. Gray later fell foul
of the UDA.

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