UK: Bikers rally in London in support of Bloody Sunday suspect ‘Soldier F’


RT/Moscow: Motorcyclists from all across the UK drove on to Parliament Square in London, on Friday, to show solidarity with anonymous British army veteran ‘Soldier F’, who is charged with two murders after opening fire on civil rights protesters in Northern Ireland in 1972, during an event known as Bloody Sunday.

Roy Brinkley, founder of Justice for Northern Ireland Veterans, said, “all prosecutions from both sides, we’re looking at everything to stop. Draw a line under it, it doesn’t need to go on anymore. It’s 40 years ago.” “Nobody from the IRA is getting chased down. But they are chasing our veterans down, and this needs to be stopped now,” he added.

The events of Bloody Sunday took place on January 30, 1972 in Derry, when British soldiers, including ‘Soldier F’, killed 14 unarmed civilians during a civil rights protest. Only ‘Soldier F’ has been charged, however, while 16 other former paratroopers and two former members of the IRA will face no action due to insufficient evidence of wrongdoing.

Due to the nature of independent content, VT cannot guarantee content validity.
We ask you to Read Our Content Policy so a clear comprehension of VT's independent non-censored media is understood and given its proper place in the world of news, opinion and media.

All content is owned by author exclusively. Expressed opinions are NOT necessarily the views of VT, other authors, affiliates, advertisers, sponsors, partners or technicians. Some content may be satirical in nature. All images within are full responsibility of author and NOT VT.

About VT - Read Full Policy Notice - Comment Policy


  1. Back then, who gave the order to change the route of protestors march out from townhall? That’s a direct provocation for protestors to make them pissed. Did they think that IRA was present and would thereby act? Anyhow, if EU sent (nonexistent) special troops to monitor Brexit supporters march and opened fire, I bet those bikers didn’t mind if criminals were sent behind bars. Brits delayed the case themselves for 40 years.

Comments are closed.