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Attackers threw bricks and petrol bombs at officers as they searched for explosive device, during which a second device exploded.Read the full story ›
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A man has been charged with two counts of attempted murder after a vehicle struck pedestrians during disorder in Belfast
A 16-year-old girl was trapped under the car. Police officers gave her first aid while separating missile-throwing loyalists and republicans in the north of the city.
A policeman who went to the girl's aid was hit in the face by a bottle and lost a tooth, the Police Federation of Northern Ireland said.
Trouble flared after a Orange Order parade was blocked from marching up a contested strip of North Belfast.
Two priests have been robbed at gunpoint in their homes in Northern Ireland.
Police said two men, one thought to be armed with a gun, broke into the properties and made off with an undisclosed amount of cash.
The priests were inside the parochial houses for Catholic clergy in Brook Street, Omagh at the time but neither were harmed.
Detective Sergeant Ian Lyle said: "The two men involved in the armed robbery are described as being aged in their 30s, with local accents and were wearing green jackets and had their faces covered.
"I would ask anyone who knows anything about this incident to contact detectives at Omagh Police Station."
Anyone with information should call 101 or Crimestoppers anonymously on 0800 555 111.
The Tonight programme investigates addiction to codeine-based painkillers sold over the pharmacy counter.Read the full story ›
The remains of more than one body have been found in a search for three of the IRA Disappeared.
A dig on reclaimed bogland unearthed one body during a search for the remains of former monk Joe Lynskey in the Irish Republic.
More remains were discovered as further excavations took place on the farmland in Coghalstown, Co Meath. The bodies are yet to be identified.
Mr Lynskey was abducted and murdered by the IRA in August 1972.
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Institutional failings which allowed notorious paedophile priest Brendan Smyth to abuse more than 140 children - some as young as eight - over a 40-year period will come under investigation today.
Northern Ireland's long-running Historical Abuse Inquiry will question how he managed to get away with his crimes for so long, before finally being convicted of 100 child abuse charges in 1994.
Allegations were investigated by church officials in 1975, but for two decades he was simply moved between parishes and dioceses before finally being brought to justice.
He died in jail in 1997.
The inquiry is being heard at Banbridge Courthouse,Co Down. The module dedicated to the failings surrounding the allegations againts Smyth is expected to take a week.
A globe-trotting cat first thought to be a stray in Northern Ireland will be reunited with his owners - in Australia.Read the full story ›