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November 24, 2006

Governments Defiant Over Bomb Threat

News About Ireland & The Irish

Michael Stone is caught by a security guard, but not before throwing a suspcious bag (Paul Faith/PA)
IT 11/24/06 Governments Defiant Over Bomb Threat
SF 11/24/06 Sinn Fein To Treat Nominee As Deputy Minister
TO 11/24/06 Loyalist Killer Stone Storms Into Ulster's Parliament
TO 11/24/06 Chaos At Stormont: On The Spot
BT 11/24/06 Stone Held After Stormont Bomb Alert
AP 11/24/06 N. Ireland Bomb Threat Forces Evacuation
BT 11/24/06 Paisley Row Cleric Shuts Site On DUP Squabble
BB 11/24/06 DUP Clergyman’s Power-Sharing Comments 'Personal'
IT 11/24/06 Hain Stands By Victims Appointment
BT 11/24/06 Hain Inquiry Report Could Face A Delay: Goldsmith
BN 11/24/06 US Couple Donates To Cliffs Of Moher Safety After Baby's Death

BBC: Security guards wrestled a handgun from loyalist killer Michael Stone

Michael Stone, Maze prison, January 1998

Governments Defiant Over Bomb Threat

The Irish and British governments have insisted today's
events in Stormont would not disrupt efforts to secure
devolved government for Northern Ireland.

Taoiseach Bertie Ahern said Stone's actions would
strengthen the Irish and British governments' resolve to
secure a deal in the North.

"It seems that Michael Stone has gone on the rampage again,
in a very dangerous way. But he was stopped," Mr Ahern told
reporters in Dublin. "It just shows you exactly what we are
trying to get away from in Northern Ireland."

Mr Ahern was visibly angry as he spoke to reporters during
a visit to St Andrew's Resource Centre in central Dublin.
"Michael Stone is well-known to us from previous incidents.
This is all a good example why an Assembly would be a good

British Prime Minister Tony Blair insisted the St Andrews
Agreement remains the "only way forward" in the wake of
turbulent events at Stormont today.

Speaking in Downing Street, Mr Blair said he had watched
the events unfold on television. "There's obviously been an
attempt by a paramilitary to try and disrupt the events at
Stormont today," he said. "Instead of that putting us off
progress towards democracy, it's precisely what should make
us more resolute in confining that kind of activity to the
past, and making sure that democratically elected
politicians are able to exercise their democratically given
power without paramilitaries of any sort interfering with

He said he had spoken to both DUP leader the Rev Ian
Paisley and Sinn Fein leader Gerry Adams, and was
determined that "paramilitaries" would not be allowed to
disrupt democracy.

"No move forward in Northern Ireland is easy, we've learned
that over 10 years, and it's not because the people, or
indeed, the leaders in Northern Ireland want it to be so,
but because each step towards a different and better future
is taken alongside the memory of a wretched and divisive

Cross-community Alliance Party leader David Ford's speech
was interrupted by the Michael Stone alarm but he continued
speaking until Assembly Speaker Eileen Bell ordered MLAs to
evacuate the building after 40 minutes of the sitting.


Sinn Fein To Treat Nominee As Deputy Minister

By Noel McAdam, Political Correspondent

Sinn Fein plans to garland prospective Deputy First
Minister Martin McGuinness with the trappings of office
from today.

According to senior republican sources, the party will
begin to treat the Mid Ulster MP as if he already is in
office as Deputy First Minister.

The party plans to appoint a number of advisers to Mr
McGuinness, who was formally nominated by the party
president Gerry Adams in the Assembly today.

And a series of meetings and photo-opportunities will be
arranged and publicly presented as Mr McGuinness in his
role as Deputy First Minister.

From next week, the party also intends to attempt to work
more closely with officials in the Office of First and
Deputy First Minister, the sources said.

"From this point we intend to treat Martin McGuinness as if
he already is Deputy First Minister," a senior source said.

The plan will, however, enrage the other parties,
particularly the DUP, who are believed to have sought
assurances that the roles of First and Deputy First
Ministers designate are totally unofficial.

Mr Adams also warned last night, however, that his party
could "walk away" today if the DUP fails to come up to the
mark on designations.

The West Belfast MP said if the DUP did not meet the
"minimum requirement" the Government should pull down the
shutters on the Assembly.

"At the very, very minimum, at the very least, there has to
be the nomination of the First and Deputy First Ministers.
At the very least," he said.

"But if that doesn't happen, the governments need to move
smartly into the partnership arrangements which they
signalled up in Scotland."

But Dublin Foreign Minister Dermot Ahern reminded Sinn Fein
it still has work to do on the vexed policing issue.

Addressing Sinn Fein TD Aengus O Snodaigh in the Dail, he
said: "There is a need for movement from Sinn Fein on
policing. We would like to see the colour of your money in
that respect.

"We would like to see Sinn Fein propose an ard fheis (party
conference) so that they can discuss this among themselves
and hopefully move positively towards policing. So the
sooner that happens, the better."

Mr Ahern also warned, however, that the British and Irish
governments could still resort to 'Plan B', an enhanced
role for Dublin in administering Northern Ireland, if the
devolution blueprint falters.

"It is the case that if we fall at any hurdle, then we will
go to Plan B, but it is not the preferred option of the
Irish Government or the British Government," he said.

"We want to see devolved government restored to Northern
Ireland and we believe leadership is needed from the DUP
and Sinn Fein to achieve this."


Loyalist Killer Stone Storms Into Ulster's Parliament Building

Elsa Mclaren And Agencies In Belfast

One of Northern Ireland's most notorious killers, Michael
Stone, forced a dramatic suspension of the Stormont
Assembly today after throwing what he claimed was a bomb
into Parliament Building.

In an extraordinary security breach, witnesses said that
the former Ulster Freedom Fighters prisoner barged his way
through the revolving doors of the building, shouting "no
surrender", and threw a bag inside.

Stone was seen with a firearm as he was wrestled to the
ground by security staff, but it was not clear if the gun,
possibly a 9mm pistol, was real or imitation.

Earlier he had daubed in red paint on one of the pillars
outside the main entrance a slogan proclaiming: "Sinn
Fein/IRA scum."

Reuters reported that there was smoke coming out of the bag
and the sounds of sparks. However, police said they could
not confirm whether the bag contained any explosive device.

Stone, who once killed three people as he opened fire on
mourners at an IRA funeral, was arrested.

Peter Hain, Northern Ireland Secretary, ordered the Chief
Constable of Northern Ireland, Sir Hugh Orde, to conduct an
immediate investigation into the breach.

The Rev Ian Paisley and Gerry Adams were among dozens of
politicians who were hurriedly evacuated from the building.
Dr Paisley had just delivered a defiant speech in which he
refused to accept a nomination as the future leader of
Northern Ireland's power-sharing administration.

An emergency bell was sounded as David Ford, cross-
community Alliance Party leader, was giving his reaction to
the day's proceedings.

He continued speaking for a while until the Speaker, Eileen
Bell, ordered MLAs to evacuate the building after 40
minutes of the sitting.

Stone is best known for the storming an IRA funeral in the
Catholic Milltown Cemetery in 1988 with grenades and a
pistol, killing an IRA member and two civilians and
injuring 60 others.

The audacious attack was caught on television cameras. He
also confessed to shooting dead three other Catholics
between 1984 and 1987. He was jailed in 1989 for six
murders and five attempted murders and given a 684-year
sentence, but he was released from the Maze prison in
Northern Ireland in 2000 as part of the Good Friday peace

There was initial confusion as MLAs, their staff, employees
in Parliament Buildings, guests and media where ordered to
leave the building.

Camera crews hovered along the east wing of the building as
security staff held Stone down on the front steps in the
driving rain.

People were pushed further back from the building as police
arrived putting up security tape to deal with the suspect


Chaos At Stormont: On The Spot

Times Online

The Stormont Assembly was thrown into confusion and chaos
today when the former paramilitary gunman, Michael Stone,
attempted to storm the building saying he had a bomb,
reports David Sharrock, The Times's Northern Ireland

"It was a confusing incident. A fire alarm went off at
first during the debate and there was some confusion about
whether we would have to evacuate or not. Finally it became
clear that we had to.

"Then it became obvious quite quickly that the man who had
stormed the building was Michael Stone, a former loyalist
terrorist, who had carried out an attack on an IRA funeral
in the Milltown Cemetary in west Belfast in 1988, in which
he killed three people.

"Stone was trapped as he tried to go through the revolving
doors at the front of the building.

"The police are saying there was a live device. It looked
like some kind of improvised bomb that he was carrying. He
was held for sometime until police arrived and arrested

"He's now been taken by police for questioning and may be

"Stormont has been suspended. We won't be allowed back in
the building for the rest of the day. The entrance has been
cordoned off by police.

"Security generally was very good at Stormont. It has been
relaxed in recent years because of the downgrading of the
security risk in Northern Ireland in general.

"But it's also got to be said that the Stormont grounds are
public. People have public access and use it to walk their

"In principle it's very simple and straightforward to walk
up to the front of the Parliament Building. Stone also
didn't get inside the building, he got as far as the

"Stone could be described as a cult figure for loyalists
because of his attack. He said afterwards that his targets
were Gerry Adams and Martin McGuinness.

"He was given a 684-year prison sentence in 1989 for the
murder of six people and the attempted murder of five
people. He was freed, along with hundreds of others under
the terms of the Good Friday agreement in 2000.

"He has been making a living as an artist. He paints
abstract and expressionist paintings which tend to be
large, very gaudy and brightly coloured."


Stone Held After Stormont Bomb Alert

By Noel McAdam and Gary Fennelly
24 November 2006

Loyalist Michael Stone has been arrested after entering
Stormont builidings during a key debate on Assembly

Witnesses said loyalist Michael Stone walked into the
building shortly after 11am, threw a bag at security staff
and claimed there was a bomb in it.

He shouted "no surrender" before being tackled to the
ground by security staff.

Police said the building was evacuated following reports of
a live device. The meeting was being held to hear if the
DUP and Sinn Fein would indicate candidates for first and
deputy first minister posts.

During the debate DUP leader Ian Paisley carried out his
threat not to fully nominate a First Minister as he accused
Sinn Fein of failing to fulfil its obligation to accept

Mr Paisley said that the St Andrews Agreement was built on
the twin pillars of DUP acceptance of power-sharing and
Sinn Fein's acceptance of policing. However, he said that
since Sinn Fein was not ready to take the next step his
"party was under no obligation" to make a nomination.

During a stormy meeting which was disrupted when MLAs were
forced to evacuate the chamber following a fire alarm, Sinn
Fein leader Gerry Adams nominated Martin McGuinness as
Deputy First Minister. Earlier, Secretary of State Peter
Hain had threatened to dissolve the Assembly if Sinn Fein
and the DUP failed to find a compromise to move towards

Behind the scenes discussions continued, however, to find a
form of words to allow the Government to argue the
political process - and the prospect of a power-sharing
Executive by next March remains on track.

This week, in what Downing Street characterised as a
"critical moment" for Northern Ireland, the Assembly met in
its first major test since the St Andrews Agreement last

The Agreement, carved out over three days of negotiations,
had envisaged today as a major symbolic act which could
inject confidence into the political process and
demonstrate Mr Paisley and Mr McGuinness could potentially
share office.

But today's moves will involve pain for both parties.

The DUP is facing unease within its core support base,
particularly the Free Presbyterian Church.

And there is disquiet in republican ranks also, as pressure
increases on Sinn Fein to move towards a definitive verdict
- involving a meeting of its ard fheis - on policing.

And shortly before the meeting, Secretary of State Peter
Hain warned he could still shut the Assembly down, even via
a second meeting later today.

"I have got a dissolution order - we're prepared to use it
if it looks at any time as if there's no prospect at all of
devolving power on 26 March, after an election," he said.

And he insisted the parties had signed up to the St Andrews
framework and current timetable, including a new Assembly
election on March 7.

"And what's important about today - and all the parties
signed up to the process today, to give an indication that
on 26 March, Ian Paisley and Martin McGuinness would be
First and Deputy First minister respectively - they all
signed up to that process and they now need to indicate
whether they're going to fulfil that agreement."

Mr Paisley and Sinn Fein president Gerry Adams addressed
Assembly members, along with Ulster Unionist leader Sir Reg
Empey and SDLP boss Mark Durkan.

Sinn Fein had said, however, it would not repeat its action
earlier this year when Mr Adams nominated Mr Paisley for
First Minister.

"It is different standing orders," a spokesman said.

When Mr Adams proposed Mr Paisley and Mr McGuinness for the
First and Deputy First Ministers' positions, the suggestion
was angrily rejected by the DUP leader

Hoping for a better outcome today, Mr Hain added: "What is
important today is that there is a fresh dose of confidence
injected into the process.

"We had a Programme for Government earlier this week, with
all the parties at most senior levels represented, and we
took the St Andrews legislation through Parliament.

"We as a Government, together with the Irish Government,
have done our bit. It is up to the parties to play their
part. I cannot be certain what the outcome will be today."

The Irish Government also warned that the so-called 'plan
B', an enhanced role for Dublin in the day-to-day
administration of Northern Ireland, could still be put into
effect if the devolution blueprint collapses.

Irish Foreign Minister Dermot Ahern said: "It is the case
that if we fall at any hurdle, then we will go to plan B,
but it is not the preferred option of the Irish Government
or the British Government.

"We want to see devolved government restored to Northern
Ireland and we believe leadership is needed from the DUP
and Sinn Fein to achieve this."

Sinn Fein MP Conor Murphy said: "We expect to play our part
in moving the process forward."


N. Ireland Bomb Threat Forces Evacuation

Friday November 24, 2006 1:01 PM

By Shawn Pogatchnik
Associated Press Writer

BELFAST, Northern Ireland (AP) - Northern Ireland's
politicians missed another deadline for forming a power-
sharing government Friday, then fled from the building as
one of Northern Ireland's most infamous Protestant
militants burst in claiming to have a bomb.

The attack came shortly after Protestant leader Ian Paisley
refused a nomination as the future head of Northern
Ireland's power-sharing administration.

Paisley, whose Democratic Unionist Party is the largest in
Northern Ireland, said he would work with Sinn Fein, the
Irish Republican Army-linked party that represents most
Catholics, only when it supports the police force. If that
happened, Paisley said he would accept the post.

"When Sinn Fein has fulfilled its obligations with regard
to the police, the courts and the rule of law, then and
only then can progress be made. There can and will be no
movement until they face and sign up to their obligations,"
Paisley told the Northern Ireland Assembly.

Shortly after his speech, police subdued Michael Stone, the
Protestant extremist who killed three people at a Belfast
funeral in 1988, after he tossed a bag into the building
and claimed it contained a bomb.

Politicians and journalists were ordered out of the
building as the fire alarm sounded - and two security
guards pinned Stone by both arms to the main doorway.

Police could not immediately confirm whether the bag in the
foyer of Stormont Parliamentary Building contained
explosives. Stone had tossed it at the building's security
checkpoint staff, who operate metal detectors and search

Stone appeared to have been spray-painting the entrance to
Stormont with the slogan "Sinn Fein are murderers," but
security staff stopped him before he could finish the last

British Prime Minister Tony Blair said the disruption
"should make us more resolute."

He called on "all the parties to turn their minds also to
the issues of concern to Northern Ireland's people - the
economy, education, health, law and order - and show that
the democratic process is alive and well and capable of
delivering a better future."

Stone was paroled from prison under terms of Northern
Ireland's 1998 peace accord, which permitted early releases
for more than 500 convicted members of the IRA and outlawed
Protestant paramilitary groups.

"Stone was convicted for committing one of the province's
most audacious terro have a dissolution order drafted,
which would have to go through Parliament of course next
week, and I might have to deploy that today. I hope not,"
Hain said.

Friday was a British-imposed deadline for Paisley and
Martin McGuinness, deputy leader of Sinn Fein, the largest
Catholic-backed party, to be nominated to serve in the top
two power-sharing posts. The event would have been purely
symbolic, because the full 12-member administration would
not be formed and given powers until late March.

At stake is the revival of power-sharing, the central goal
of the Good Friday accord - a landmark 1998 pact that
Paisley opposed chiefly on the grounds it required too
little from Sinn Fein.

For weeks, Paisley has insisted he will not accept the
office of first minister, the top post, until Sinn Fein
abandons its decades-old policy of boycotting the police
force in Northern Ireland. Sinn Fein insists it will not
discuss changing its policy until after McGuinness and
Paisley are in office.

In a sign of Britain's desperation to keep the push for
power-sharing alive, Blair spoke by phone Thursday night
with Paisley and at one point was considering flying to
Belfast on Friday, but relented when it became clear that
direct intervention would make no difference, officials in
the British government and Paisley's party said.


Paisley Row Cleric Shuts Site On DUP Squabble

By Noel McAdam
24 November 2006

Senior Free Presbyterian cleric the Rev Ivan Foster has
shut down discussion about the DUP on his Burning Bush
website, it emerged today.

The former DUP Assembly

member, who has warned that most church members are
heartbroken at the prospect of their Moderator, the Rev Ian
Paisley, going into government with Sinn Fein, said he did
not want the website "dominated" with political comment.

Mr Foster, a close associate of the DUP leader for more
than 40 years, took the decision to suspend political
comment before going public with his warning that most
church members oppose Mr Paisley sharing power with Sinn
Fein, and particularly Martin McGuinness.

Mr Foster wrote: "As from now, I am suspending until
further notice the whole exchange regarding the DUP and its
part in the present crisis.

"This site has always been open to political comments but
of late it has dominated it and that is not what I would
wish for this site."

And he also replied on the site to one contributor:
"Repeated abuse of Ian Paisley is not the answer to the
difficulties we are in. This is not a time to settle old

His move to shut down further comment came after
increasingly vehement criticism of the DUP.

One Portadown man, a regular contributor, had said: "Like
many watching the current situation I genuinely am at a
loss as to why Ian Paisley has so moved from his previously
held position.

"As I look at the history of Northern Ireland I cannot see
how, unless there has been some sort of political Damascus
experience, Ian Paisley can be leading his people in this

DUP MP Jeffrey Donaldson yesterday said views opposing to
power-sharing with Sinn Fein would go beyond the Free
Presbyterian church. The party had met delegations from
many denominations.

Speaking on the BBC's Talkback programme, he added: "I
understand there is a section of our community who will not
accept Sinn Fein in government in any context, even within
our own party. I understand where those people are coming

"But as a political party we have to deal with the
realities. Sinn Fein are facing major problems as well. The
bottom line is that we want to move forward in Northern


Power-Sharing Comments 'Personal'

A Free Presbyterian minister has said any clergyman from
his church who spoke on the issue of power-sharing would be
doing so in a personal capacity.

Reverend David McIllveen was responding to comments by his
ministerial colleague Reverend Ivan Foster.

Rev Foster said most Free Presbyterians would be
heartbroken if Ian Paisley went into government with Sinn

Rev McIllveen said the church did not have an official
position on the St Andrews Agreement.

He told the BBC's Let's Talk programme on Thursday evening
that the church had been invited to meet the DUP.

"We expressed our concerns, our fears about the St Andrews
Agreement and the outworking of it," he said.

"We haven't been able to report back to our presbytery and
our church has not made an official statement with regard
to the association of government posts and so on."

Earlier on Thursday, Rev Foster said most Free
Presbyterians were deeply troubled by the prospect of Ian
Paisley in government with Sinn Fein's Martin McGuinness.

Rev Foster is a senior minister in the Free Presbyterian
church and a close friend of the DUP leader.

Mr Paisley is the moderator of the church.

Rev Foster was speaking a day before the DUP and Sinn Fein
were due to nominate their choices for first and deputy
first minister.

"The thought of one so highly esteemed and loved as Ian
Paisley in political coalition with Martin McGuinness I
would say is heartbreaking to most, if not every, Free
Presbyterian," Rev Foster said.

Mr Paisley said it was a church matter and he would not be
making any comment.

On Wednesday, Northern Ireland Secretary Peter Hain warned
the DUP there would be consequences if it did not indicate
its nominee for first minister on Friday.

The BBC is not responsible for the content of external
internet sites

Story from BBC NEWS:
Published: 2006/11/24 07:32:51 GMT


Hain Stands By Victims Appointment

Northern Ireland Secretary Peter Hain today insisted he
would not apologise for trying to advance the victims'
issue by appointing an interim commissioner.

The minister was commenting after his appointment of Bertha
McDougall last year as the interim commissioner was
questioned by a High Court judge for not following proper
appointment procedures.

Mr Justice Girvan, who accused the Government of making a
political appointment designed to appease the Democratic
Unionists, has ordered the Attorney General, Lord
Goldsmith, to investigate whether Mr Hain and his officials
misled the High Court during a judicial review into the
appointment of Mrs McDougall.

As the Attorney General studied the questions put to him by
the judge, Mr Hain confirmed that he had not discussed the
matter with Prime Minister Tony Blair.

And he also held out the possibility that the British
government could appeal against the High Court's ruling.

"We are waiting for the final episode in the court
proceedings next week," he said. "We are studying the
judgment very carefully and when the Attorney General's
inquiry is concluded, we will see what that says.

"It is important that everybody understands - and it is
clear that not everybody does - that we asked Bertha
McDougall to prepare a report on the victims' issue for me
and the incoming permanent Victims' Commissioner who will
go through the standard public appointments procedure.

"This will enable the Victims' Commissioner, when he or she
is appointed, to get off to a flying start. I make no
apology for doing that.

"The cause and the interests of victims has been badly
neglected for far too long. What we want to see is a fresh
recognition and momentum for victims in Northern Ireland."

The judicial review was taken by Brenda Downes, whose
husband, Sean, was killed by a plastic bullet fired by the
Royal Ulster Constabulary during a republican rally.

Mrs Downes argued that the appointment of Mrs McDougall
came as a bolt out of the blue for victims' representatives
and families, who did not know there were plans to appoint
an interim commissioner. She argued that the appointment of
Mrs McDougall, whose husband was shot dead by the Irish
National Liberation Army while serving as an RUC Reservist,
was a sop to the DUP and had not been handled according to
proper appointments procedure.

Mrs Downes also queried, given the way the appointment was
handled, whether Mrs McDougall could truly enjoy the
confidence of victims from all backgrounds in Northern


Hain Inquiry Report Could Face A Delay: Goldsmith

By Mark Hookham
24 November 2006

The top law officer investigating whether Peter Hain or top
officials deliberately misled the High Court yesterday
warned publication of his probe may be limited or delayed.

Attorney General Lord Goldsmith told peers in the House of
Lords said it is his "intention" to publish the results of
the inquiry. But, he said its full publication depends on
whether its findings spark disciplinary action or "other

Lord Goldsmith agreed to establish an inquiry earlier this
week into whether there was a deliberate attempt by the NIO
to mislead the court over the process for appointing
interim Victims Commissioner, Bertha McDougall.

It followed a damning judgment by Mr Justice Girvan in the
High Court that "misleading" evidence had been provided to
the court.

The inquiry by the Government's most senior law officer
opens up the possibility of a criminal investigation
because deliberately misleading a court could amount to
attempting to pervert the course of justice.

Lord Goldsmith yesterday confirmed he will appoint an
"independent person" to carry out a review and then report
its findings to him.

"This hasn't yet been finalised. I need to identify the
right person and see that the person is available to do
it," he said.

He said his department was writing to legal teams across
Whitehall "drawing this case and my review to their
attention and reminding them of the need and importance of
ensuring awareness of the duty of candour both by lawyers
and clients".

Former Tory Chancellor Lord Lawson asked whether his review
would be published. Lord Goldsmith replied: "It is my
intention that the report should be published.

"I have to recognise, however, that issues may arise which
might limit or delay that; for example, if for any reason
it were to lead to disciplinary or other proceedings."

Lord Goldsmith was speaking in the upper chamber yesterday
after being quizzed by former Ulster Unionist leader Lord
Trimble, who said it is "quite exceptional" for a judge to
call for a high-level inquiry into the conduct of a
Secretary of State and senior officials.


US Couple Donates To Cliffs Of Moher Safety After Baby's Death

24/11/2006 - 08:27:36

An American couple, whose newborn baby died at the Cliffs
of Moher in July, are pledging over ?66,000 towards
providing and equipping First Aid facilities at the site.

Kelly and Delia Stokes from Phoenix, Arizona, are also
interested in helping to improve the capabilities of health
and emergency services in Clare and the Mid-West generally.

They are due back at the cliffs today where they will visit
site of the ?31.5m Visitors Centre.

The first aid room at the centre will be called Nicholas's
Room after their son.

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