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Search results for: holroyd in all categories

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... where they dressed as Arabs and would use an Army officer to lure Arab gunmen into a trap and kill them.(6 ) To defeat the insurgents counter-terror must be deployed back at them - described by Ken Livingstone as 'subverting the subverters'.(7 ) Little indication of this is found in Ambush. But in Fred Holroyd we have a witness, and evidence that these tactics were used in Northern Ireland during the mid-70's. Here are the origins of the so-called 'shoot-to-kill' policy that John Stalker investigated. Covert operations began in Northern Ireland following the failure of internment to suppress the IRA. Psychological warfare, including the ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 87  -  01 Oct 1989  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue18/lob18-02.htm
12. A Very British Jihad (Book Review) [Lobster #47 (Summer 2004)]
... the Oxford Pocket defines collusion; but this was more than an 'understanding'. To all intents and purposes the Army and the RUC Special Branch were directing and arming some of the loyalist gangs. By the mid-1980s almost everything else, including some fairly ad hoc joint Army-loyalist operations going back to the mid 1970s where Fred Holroyd came in had been tried without destroying the Provos. Larkin believes that a decision was made by the British state in the mid-1980s to train, arm and direct loyalist para-militaries against the IRA. The one piece missing from his analysis is evidence of the political dimension. Did the Conservative government approve of this? Did ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 83  -  01 Jun 2004  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue47/lob47-43.htm
13. Psy ops in Northern Ireland [Lobster #11 (Apr 1986)]
... on two fronts, and had thus formed an alliance with the Protestant community. (Which was, in the beginning, at any rate, 'loyal'.) When the Army met the Ulster Workers' Council and its paramilitary allies on the streets and at the barricades, they were meeting people who were both political and, as Fred Holroyd has shown, military allies. Army co-operation with Protestant paramilitaries ran from blind eye turning to outright military cooperation. (136) The Army and the Protestant community also shared a distrust of the Labour Party: the Army because it suspected it of being comm-symp; the Protestants because such support as the Catholic community had ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 70  -  01 Apr 1986  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue11/lob11-10.htm
14. Northern Ireland Act 1974 [Lobster #14 (Nov 1987)]
... who will never be prepared to vote Labour and who thinks that the Tory party is the natural governing party of Britain. He was invited to share a platform with myself and some of the relatives of those who have been subject to miscarriages of justice by the British courts over issues of bombing here in Britain. We invited Mr. Fred Holroyd. For those who do not know, Mr. Holroyd served in Northern Ireland with distinction. As I said, he is no Socialist. He comes from a military family. He went to a Yorkshire grammar school. His whole objective in life was to serve in the British Army. He believed in it totally. He enlisted ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 59  -  01 Nov 1987  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue14/lob14-07.htm
15. The view from the bridge [Lobster #52 (Winter 2006/7)]
... 'rays' of one kind of another, usually accompanied by official assurances that there is nothing to worry about. A most striking example was a piece in The Sun, 18 September, reporting that six former BBC cameramen have been found to have brain tumours.( [10] )Radiation from viewfinders is suggested as the cause. Fred Holroyd vindicated In 1988 Ken Livingstone, then in his second year as an MP, was asking questions in the House of Commons about military operations in Northern Ireland on behalf of former British Army Captain Fred Holroyd. Some of the questions he asked concerned a group of SAS men, with whom Holroyd had worked, who were in Northern Ireland ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 58  -  01 Dec 2006  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue52/lob52-24.htm
16. Kincoragate: parapolitics [Lobster #6 (Nov 1984)]
... been sent in February "But no new information has been included." (Sunday News 9 September 1984) Wallace claimed to have had access to information from a secret military file on Kincora. According to Quinn, "He is outside our jurisdiction, but we have no information that he has information relevant to the inquiry." Captain Holroyd, former member of the Special Military Intelligence Unit (SMIU), besides his revelations to Duncan Campbell in the New Statesman, has also been talking to Frank Doherty of the Irish Sunday News. He revealed (30 September 1984) that he handed over a notebook dated May 1973 which showed that the sexual abuse of boys at Kincora ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 55  -  01 Nov 1984  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue06/lob06-05.htm
17. The Kincora scandal and related subjects [Lobster #19 (May 1990)]
... (c ) www.lobster-magazine.co.uk (Issue 19) May 1990 Last | Contents | Next Issue 19 The Kincora scandal and related subjects Tara, Colin Wallace, 'Clockwork Orange', Fred Holroyd and 'the Dirty War': a selective bibliography of Irish sources Introduction The Kincora scandal was exposed in 1980. 'The troubles' started in Northern Ireland over 20 years ago, resulting in the services of Colin Wallace and Fred Holroyd in their respective spheres. 'Tara' was originally formed in 1966 .A reading list on these subjects is long overdue and this is a modest attempt to provide it. The sole criterion for inclusion in this listing has been ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 52  -  01 May 1990  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue19/lob19-04.htm
... and the number of pages increased. Its subject matter was what Peter Dale Scott had called parapolitics: loosely, the influence of the secret tentacles of the state on politics. At issue 9 it moved up to A4 pages. Issue 10 was a turning-point. We had been contacted by a retired British Army officer, Captain Fred Holroyd, with a strange and complicated story about a former Information Officer for the British Army, Colin Wallace. Wallace was then in prison, framed for manslaughter, and a witness to dirty tricks and disinformation in Northern Ireland. Issue 10 contained a piece by Holroyd about Wallace . After its publication Dorril visited Wallace in prison and returned with ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 48  -  27 Jan 2011  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/about.htm
19. The View from the Bridge [Lobster #30 (Dec 1995)]
... the British media's relationship with the state in a piece in the Media section of the Guardian, 7 August 1995. His major focus was on the Northern Ireland reporting of Liam Clarke. And about Mr Clarke there is a story to tell. When I was trying to get the major media to take the allegations of Colin Wallace and Fred Holroyd seriously, there were a number of journalists who appeared to be on their side, to whom I (and Wallace and Holroyd) spoke freely. Liam Clarke, then in Northern Ireland running an agency called Irish Features (if memory serves), was one of them. Clarke wrote a number of long pieces about Wallace and Holroyd ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 46  -  01 Dec 1995  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue30/lob30-07.htm
20. Out of the blue and into the black [Lobster #51 (Summer 2006)]
... (c ) www.lobster-magazine.co.uk (Issue 51) Summer 2006 Last | Contents | Next Issue 51 Into the Dark Johnston Brown Dublin: Gill and Macmillan, 2006, 22.99, h/b Out of the blue and into the black Roger Cottrell When Fred Holroyd first made his disclosures regarding the activities of SAS Captain Robert Nairac to Duncan Campbell of The New Statesman in 1984, they were credible because Holroyd was a loyal Army Intelligence Captain with absolutely no sympathies for IRA terrorism. (1 ) Despite efforts on the part of Martin Dillon in The Dirty War (Hutchinson, 1989) to smear Holroyd as an embittered ex- ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 42  -  01 Jun 2006  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue51/lob51-28.htm
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