A controversial IRA commemoration in Northern Ireland has passed off peacefully so far despite a loyalist protest.
Victims' campaigners waved photos of loved ones killed during the troubles, a minority shouted angrily and one demonstrator temporarily broke through a security barrier amid emotional scenes in Castlederg, Co Tyrone.
The mainly middle-aged crowd of several hundred was separated by a line of police officers from republicans marching through the town to mark the deaths of IRA men
Sinn Fein leader Gerry Adams said he will attend a parade in west Belfast later today to "support the families of the Ballymurphy massacre".
Ahead of the march, Adams said he believes an independent panel should be appointed "to examine all of the documents relating to the context, circumstances and aftermath of the deaths" of 11 people during the Troubles.
Police in Northern Ireland have appealed for calm ahead of a controversial parade commemorating deceased IRA members.
Sinn Fein MLA Barry McElduff, one of the organisers of the Tyrone Volunteers Day Parade in Castlederg, County Tyrone, said he is "absolutely determined" the event later today will be "peaceful and dignified".
On Friday night, 56 police officers were injured during violent clashes in Belfast during protests against a parade.