• Yes it should

    I think that Bloody Sunday should be further investigated because there were a lot of discrepancies involved with previous investigation attempts. It couldn't hurt to investigate Bloody Sunday further. Either scenario is good. If they find out the initial investigation was right, that's great. If it turns out that they were wrong, well then it is a good thing that they went bacck to review the case.

  • It was slaughter of innocents.

    Yes, Bloody Sunday should be further investigated, because we appear not to know the entire story of what happened. On Bloody Sunday, approximately 2 dozen innocent people were killed, all of whom were unarmed. Their only crime was protesting, which does not warrant death. We need to study what happened to make sure that all those involved are held accountable.

  • All done with

    Since Bloody Sunday happened back in 1972, I do not think that it should be brought up and investigated any more. There are many more problems occurring right now that need to be focused on, and an old event that everyone has forgotten about does not need to be brought up.

  • There's nothing left to investigate

    There's no need for Sunday Bloody Sunday to be further investigated, the facts of what happened that day are well known. British soldiers murdered men, women and children who were peacefully protesting. If there's anything that should be investigated, it's why those murdering soldiers were not prosecuted for their crime.

  • 2 Complete Studies

    I do not believe Bloody Sunday requires further investigation. The incident was investigated twice and at the end of the final investigation, which took well over 12 years, it was found to be an unjustifiable event and apologies were made. There's not much else that could be ascertained by continuing investigation.

  • The 'Yes' argument is factually incorrect.

    Bloody Sunday has been fully investigated by The Bloody Sunday Inquiry, an independent Inquiry which set out to find the truth, where witnesses were encouraged to tell the truth thanks to the granting of immunity from prosecution, something a criminal investigation cannot provide.

    Secondly, the statement "approximately 2 dozen innocent people were killed" is wrong. 14 people died.

    Whilst some family members do want criminal prosecutions, many have said that all they wanted was an Inquiry which found the truth, and they accept that has now happened.

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