Cameron 'Deeply Sorry' For Bloody Sunday

British prime minster David Cameron said today the Bloody Sunday inquiry has found the British soldiers' actions in killing 14 people were in no way justified.The 14 were shot in Derry on January 30th, 1972, by paratroopers following a civil rights rally in the city.The inquiry set up to investigate the deaths was set up in 1998 under the chairmanship of Lord Saville of Newdigate, and it published its final report today.Addressing parliament, Mr Cameron said the Saville findings were clear in finding the soldiers' actions both "unjustified and unjustifiable".Noting the report's "shocking conclusions," the prime minister said the British government was ultimately responsible for the actions of the army and therefore he was "deeply sorry" for what happened on Bloody Sunday.Mr Cameron said standing up for the army did not mean "defending the indefensible". "The conclusions of this report are absolutely clear," Mr Cameron said. "What happened on Bloody Sunday was both unjustified and unju