A mother of eight and a Catholic priest were among ten people fatally wounded in disputed shootings involving the army in the Ballymurphy area of west Belfast between August 9-11 1971.
The scenes came at a chaotic time across Northern Ireland following the controversial decision to implement internment without trial in response to the start of the Troubles.
On Tuesday 11 May, a coroner found all 10 victims were “entirely innocent of any wrongdoing” and use of force by the Army was “unjustified”.
This is how events unfolded.
Soldiers were dispatched in the early hours to arrest scores of people regarded as IRA suspects as internment without trial came into effect.
They were met with disorder across Northern Ireland.
That evening, at Springfield Park in the Ballymurphy area of west Belfast, parish priest Father Hugh Mullan, 38, died after being caught in gunfire as he went to the aid of a wounded man.
Frank Quinn, 19, was also fatally wounded as he tried to help Fr Mullan.
At the same time, outside an army barracks at the Henry Taggart Hall on Divismore Park, Noel Philips, 19, Joseph Murphy, 41, Joan Connolly, 44, and Daniel Teggart, 44, were fatally wounded by gunfire.
Eddie Doherty, 31, died after being shot on the Whiterock Road as he came across an encounter between soldiers and protesters who had erected a barricade across the road.
Joseph Corr, 43, and John Laverty, 20, were shot in the Whiterock Road area in the early hours of the morning.
Mr Corr died 16 days later from his injuries.
Former soldier John McKerr, 49, was shot later that morning on Westrock Drive close to Corpus Christi Church as he took a break from maintenance work.
He died of his injuries on August 20.
An 11th person, Paddy McCarthy, 44, was shot in the hand at a community centre.
He later died of a heart attack.
His death was not included in the fresh inquests.
Mark McFadden takes a look back on what happened in Ballymurphy in August 1971: