Bloody Sunday Report Fingers British Army Paratroopers

It took thirty-eight years of denial but the people of Derry in Northern Ireland have finally heard a judge say officially what they've always believed: the British Army killed unarmed civilians in unjustifiable circumstances on what's become known as Bloody Sunday. Derry - stroke - Londonderry - a place so divided that even its name is the subject of sectarian argument - was the scene of a demonstration which Britain's Parachute Regiment treated as if it were a riot in January 1972. A report called the Widgery Commission cleared the British Army that year, in what's now been exposed as a whitewash. The issue has festered ever since. Some say it marked the decisive turn for the worse of the Ulster Civil War known as The Troubles. Now an exhaustive 12 year investigation headed by a Supreme Court Judge, Lord Saville, places the blame squarely on the paratroopers and their commanding officers. Our correspondent Emma Alberici joins me now from Derry. We've heard from you this morning Emma