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Sinn Féin President Gerry Adams MP and Chief Negotiator Martin McGuinness MP are meeting with US Ambassador Richard this afternoon, speaking before the meeting Mr. Adams said:

"I look forward to meeting the Ambassador again. His visit is a measure of the continued interest of the US government and especially of Irish America in our peace process.

"I spoke to the Ambassador on Tuesday morning and I believe that he is very familiar with all of the issues and the difficulties confronting us.

"I have also spoken today to the British and Irish governments.

"Sinn Féin's focus in on making the Good Friday Agreement work - of getting it implemented in full. That is what we collectively agreed five years ago. That is what people want.

"Our discussions with the two governments on the measures needed to implement the Agreement are in my view now finished. There are critical issues, which have yet to be properly dealt with. But in our discussions with the governments we told them several days ago that the negotiations are concluded. There is now, therefore, no reason or excuse for the governments to delay the publication of their plan - their Joint Declaration - setting out how they intend to complete the full implementation of the Good Friday Agreement. Then let others respond to it, including the armed groups, including the IRA.

"But we should not lose sight of what this is about. It is about implementing an Agreement that guarantees peoples rights and entitlements. These are not concessions to be given or held at the behest or veto of any one else, whether a government, a political party or an armed group."ENDS

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Sinn Féin Spokesperson on Justice, Equality, and Human Rights Aengus Ó Snodaigh TD has called on the Minister for Justice to defy the EU and withdraw the proposed Immigration Bill debated at second stage in the Dáil earlier today. Deputy Ó Snodaigh said:

"There is no doubt that immigration and asylum policy in this state needs a massive overhaul, to reflect a genuine commitment to equality and human rights, and Sinn Féin has called for a positive, compassionate, and anti-racist immigration and asylum policy. But the Government's new Immigration Bill is in no way positive, compassionate, or anti-racist. It also does not conform with Ireland's human rights obligations and may cause unnecessary deaths. It is a Bill of questionable legality being introduced under an EU imperative, to comply with the 1990 Schengen Agreement. It not only acquiesces to, but seeks to enforce the Fortress Europe Agenda -- something that Ireland as a nation should actively oppose as unjust and hypocritical. The Bill debated in the House today is totally unacceptable to Sinn Féin, and we strongly oppose it.

"Ireland must defy the European Directive and refuse to introduce such legislation as it violates international law. If we are then taken to the European Court of Justice, this would allow us to take the lead in challenging it at European level, as we should have done at an earlier stage. I urge the Government most strongly to reconsider this Bill, to withdraw it, and in its place to introduce positive immigration reforms such as those advocated by Sinn Féin." ENDS

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Responding to the comments of the Taoiseach and the Prime Minister in Downing Street this evening, Sinn Féin Chairperson Mitchel McLaughlin MLA said:

" On the 5th anniversary of the Good Friday Agreement, one thing is beyond dispute, the Agreement has not been implemented in full.

" The two governments should now tell us how they intend to implement the Agreement.

" The Taoiseach and Prime Minister have spoken about clarity and certainty. They should publish the Joint Declaration immediately to ensure that there is clarity and certainty on the two governments' position. This would allow everyone to make their own judgements on this.

" Sinn Féin has made clear that critical issues remain. These include;

  • A timeframe for the transfer of power on policing and justice,
  • The suspension of the institutions
  • The absence of any clear commitment from the Ulster Unionist Party that it will work the institutions in a sustainable way; and
  • The attempt to introduce sanctions against Sinn Fein, which are clearly outside the terms of the Agreement.

" These issues need to be addressed consistent with the terms of the Good Friday Agreement". ENDS

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Sinn Féin President Gerry Adams MP responding to the news that the two governments have cancelled the visit of the Taoiseach and the British Prime Minister to Hillsborough said:

"Sinn Féin calls on the two governments to publish the Joint Declaration and their other public commitments now.

"Sinn Féin has put a huge effort into these negotiations.

"The people are entitled to know what has been negotiated.

"The people are entitled to know what the governments intend to do."ENDS

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Sinn Féin President Gerry Adams MP this morning addressing a press conference to mark the fact that we are almost 5 years on from the signing of the Good Friday Agreement.

The West Belfast MP said,

"The Good Friday Agreement was the culmination of an enormous collective effort by the two governments and the parties to tackle the causes of conflict.

"It was about change - fundamental and deep-rooted change across all aspects of society.

'The Agreement with its new institutions, including its all-Ireland structures, was voted for by the overwhelming majority of people on this island. It had and continues to hold the promise of a new beginning for everyone. The Sinn Féin focus in the last five years has been to see the Agreement implemented, to deal with all of the issues, including that of arms.

'There has been significant progress. In the limited time that the institutions existed they worked and were very popular. Clearly things are much better today than they were 5 or 10 years ago.

"However, the reality is that the Good Friday Agreement has not been implemented in full.

"Sinn Féin has been addressing this failure in our discussions with the two governments and the other parties.

"Consequently, we have made considerable progress on a number of specific areas. These include policing, crimiinal justice, and the stability of the institutions, demilitarisation, human rights and equality.

"But critical issues remain. These include, the transfer of power on policing and justice and the suspended status of the institutions and the absence of any clear commitment from the Ulster Unionist Party that it will work the institutions in a sustainable way. There is also the attempt to introduce sanctions against Sinn Féin, which are clearly outside the terms of the Agreement. This is unacceptable.

"However, we continue to engage on these issues.

"There is also a lot of focus in the media about what the IRA is going to do. I am not going to speculate on that but I do want to remind everyone that all of the issues in the Good Friday Agreement are issues of entitlements and rights - not subject to precondition by governments, political parties or armed groups, This time five years ago the Good Friday Agreement would have been seen as an impossible achievement. Five years on let us not underestimate the progress that has been made.

"Sinn Féin will judge any proposals published by the two governments on whether they implement fully and in good faith the Good Friday Agreement.

'This party has not strayed one coma from the Agreement in our call for its implementation by the two governments. In calling on them to fully implement the Agreement we are asking them to do what they undertook to do five years ago. It is now once again hand of history time." ENDS

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In the Dáil today, Sinn Féin Spokesperson on the Environment and Local Government, Arthur Morgan TD, called on the Irish government to address the findings of the report, 'Rent Supplement in the Private Rented Sector' by Threshold and Comhairle.

Deputy Morgan said:

"This report has highlighted the urgent need to tackle the problems which exist in relation to rent supplements. People are being forced out of the private rented sector because of the decision taken by the Minister for Social and Family Affairs to limit the amount of rent in respect of which Health Boards may pay rent supplement and not to allow any rent supplement to be paid in cases where rent exceeds this amount.

"Threshold and Comhairle have found that what is being set as reasonable rent levels by Health Boards is not keeping pace with current market conditions. This is causing huge problems for many tenants who cannot find accommodation within the price range specified by their health board. It is nothing less than an irrational mechanism for restraining landlords from raising rents.

"This report has also confirmed what many of us have been aware of from anecdotal evidence and from representations from constituents - that is the refusal of some landlords to take tenants on rent supplements and the difficulty caused by the requirement for landlords to sign rent supplement forms.

"I commend Threshold and Comhairle for this report, which should have been carried out by the Department of the Environment and Local Government. We now need to see a determined response from the Government to address these issues which are contributing to the growing housing crisis in Ireland."ENDS

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Sinn Féin policing spokesperson, Gerry Kelly, has said that today's statement on plastic bullets from the British government represents forward movement but that Sinn Féin will continue to press for the immediate end of these lethal weapons.

Gerry Kelly said,

"Sinn Féin has been pressing this British government relentlessly on the issue of plastic bullets, particularly at and since the recent Hillsborough discussions, We have made clear that the ending of the use of plastic bullets is a key issue for Sinn Féin and the nationalist community.

"Plastic bullets have maimed and killed and many of the victims have been young children. They have been employed by the British Forces as a weapon of terror and the rules governing their use have been systematically and institutionally disregarded.

" The statement today from the British government represents forward movement. Sinn Féin welcomes this progress but we will continue to press for the total end of the use of these lethal weapons." ENDS

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Sinn Féin has endorsed the national anti-war mobilisation at Shannon Airport this Saturday. Party spokesperson on International Affairs Aengus Ó Snodaigh TD said:

"This war is not yet over. It is important that everyone who opposes it keeps focused, and does not allow distractions from our main objectives in this campaign -- to hold this Government accountable for their decision to aid and abet the invasion of Iraq, to insist that they act in accordance with their stated commitment to Irish neutrality by withdrawing overflight and landing privileges as is Ireland's right and duty as a militarily neutral state, and to let the Irish, British, and US Governments know that the Irish people do not support this unjust and illegal war. That is what Sinn Féin President Gerry Adams did earlier this week when he took the opportunity to deliver this very message directly to President Bush and Prime Minister Blair -- something the Taoiseach himself has so far refused to do.

"Yesterday in the Dáil, in response to Sinn Féin's call for a neutrality audit to enable the Irish people to judge for themselves the status of Irish neutrality and to assess this Government's performance in relation to it, the Minister for Foreign Affairs actually told me that he does not believe it is in the public interest to reveal the extent of Irish complicity in foreign wars past and present by publishing a comprehensive account of neutrality violations at Shannon and elsewhere. Furthermore, while I finally forced him to admit that his Government does not comply with the internationally accepted definition of neutrality, the Minister refused point blank to reveal what alternative definition of neutrality the Government is working from, merely insisting that Irish neutrality is 'different' from that of all other neutral countries.

"Such deliberate evasiveness is clearly no longer acceptable to the Irish people, who care deeply about neutrality -- and not the Jeckyl and Hyde neutrality of Fianna Fáil, but a real and positive neutrality as it is broadly understood and accepted around the world. It is time this Government got the message, and on Saturday the Irish people will deliver it in no uncertain terms." ENDS

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Sinn Féin Dáil leader and health spokesperson Caoimhghín Ó Caoláin TD has pledged his party's support to the organisations representing people with disabilities who have called tonight's (Tuesday) Rally in the Mansion House in protest at Government cuts.

Deputy Ó Caoláin called for a special Dáil debate on the issue and said:

"It is disgraceful that yet again a host of people from throughout the country have had to organise a protest rally in Dublin as a result of this Government's cutbacks in services for people with disabilities. It was predicted at the time of the Budget that the spending shortfall in 2003 would mean that existing services, as well as promised new and badly needed developments, would be hit by these cuts. This has now come to pass and people are reporting to us that they are unable to maintain the current level of service. These cuts are causing real hardship.

"I am calling on this Government to urgently allocate the necessary extra resources, to immediately address the scandal of the continuing detention of people with intellectual disabilities in psychiatric hospitals, and to bring forward rights-based disability legislation." ENDS

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Sinn Féin Councillor Larry O'Toole speaking at tonight's Dublin City Council meeting, called on all political parties in the city to come together with a united voice in support of the students, parents and workers of the Dublin College of Music. He called on the Dublin Institute of Technology to reverse their retrograde step in relation to the teaching of music in the City. Cllr O'Toole said:

"It is a tragedy that the Dublin Institute of Technology is cutting back on the provision of music education for the people of Dublin. The effect of this decision will be to make music inaccessible to those without access to private tuition.

"The College of Music has been in existence for more than one hundred years and is an integral part of the heritage of this City. This action is the equivalent of tearing down one of our listed buildings.

"I am concerned that for almost a decade, the DIT have been pursuing a 'master plan', which aimed to shift the educational emphasis from the part-time junior and 2nd level areas to the full-time 3rd level.

"I am concerned about how the policy had been determined by DIT and who, if anyone had been consulted.

"It essential that music education in the city be maintained through adequate tutorial provision and is accessible to all. I would urge all the political parties in the City to come together with a united voice in support of the students, parents and workers of the Dublin College of Music." ENDS

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Sinn Féin Chairperson Mitchel McLaughlin today announced that party activists are mobilising to attend anti-war protests at Hillsborough on Monday 8th April at 6pm. He said that while we regard the engagement of US Administrations in the Irish Peace Process as positive, we are totally opposed to the invasion of Iraq. Mr. McLaughlin said:

"We regard the engagement of US Administrations in the Irish Peace Process as positive. However, we are strongly opposed to the invasion of Iraq.

"We will be conveying our opposition to the war on Iraq directly to both the British Prime Minister and the US President."ENDS

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Sinn Féin Health spokesperson Caoimhghín Ó Caoláin TD has accused Government Ministers of squabbling over health policy while patients suffer. Commenting on the public row between Health Minister Martin and Finance Minister Charlie McCreevy, Deputy Ó Caoláin said the Government was "at sixes and sevens" over Health and challenged the Taoiseach to say "who is in charge". Deputy Ó Caoláin also called on the Minister to "take on" consultants who were holding up health reform. He said:

"Patients are suffering on waiting lists and hospital beds and wards are being closed. There are not enough consultants, junior doctors and nurses. The downgrading of smaller local hospitals continues apace. Services for people with disabilities are being cut back. And in the face of all this we have Government ministers squabbling over health policy. This Government is at sixes and sevens over health.

"I challenge the Taoiseach to say who is in charge of Health policy following Health Minister Martin's criticism of Finance Minister Charlie McCreevy. Minister Martin's frank statement that the Minister for Finance and his department have lost sight of the 'bigger picture' on health is a damning indictment.

"Equally damning is the Minister for Health's admission that consultants are still 'kings in their own domain' and are blocking the reforms necessary to improve the health services. It is time to take on this powerful elite. And in doing this the Minister should have the full support of his Cabinet colleagues, including the Finance Minister." ENDS

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Sinn Féin spokesperson on the Environment and Local Government Arthur Morgan TD speaking during the debate on the reform of Local Government in the Dáil this morning said that he "welcomed wholeheartedly the ending of the dual mandate" and urged the Minister to reinstate the provision for the direct election of Mayors and Chairpersons at the earliest opportunity.

Deputy Morgan said: "I look forward to the independent review of local Government that the Minister signalled would take place shortly. I hope the review is imaginative and creative because it is long overdue.

"I welcome wholeheartedly the ending of the dual mandate which I hope marks the dawn of a new ear for local government. One person cannot carry out the functions of two separate elected bodies effectively. I would urge that the provision for the direct election of Mayors and Chairpersons be reinstated at the earliest opportunity.

"There is an overuse of centralised power, which is unfair. It corrupts local authorities, not in the financial sense, but by forcing them to implement all sorts of planning levies and parking fees. For example, in my own county a planning levy of €3,300 is imposed on a young couple applying for permission to build their first house. How can that be fair, particularly in the context of the ending of the first time buyer's grant in the budget? It is a gross imposition on the very people local government should support.

"In ending the dual mandate we must also ensure that city and county managers are not given additional power. We should use the opportunity provided by this Bill to replace city and county managers with representatives who are directly elected by the citizens and voters of a city or county.

"I would be favourably disposed to supporting the Bill if the Minister made these changes." ENDS

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A public meeting at the Canal Court Hotel in Newry on Thursday night (April 3) was informed of a forthcoming delegation of Sinn Féin elected representatives which is to visit Brussels in early May to meet with officials of the EU Agricultural Commission. The delegation will be led by the party spokespersons on Agriculture and Rural Development, Martin Ferris TD and Gerry McHugh MLA. The purpose of the visit is to make representations on a wide range of issues effecting farmers on both sides of the border.

Among the issues which will be raised are;

1. Agricultural status for the Six Counties

2. All Ireland milk quota

3. Rural Development

4. Fisheries

5. Animal health and disease prevention

6. UK tagging and an All Ireland food policy

All of the speakers who included Pat Doherty MP, Conor Murphy MLA, Councillor Pat O'Rawe, Gerry McHugh MLA and Martin Ferris TD stressed the importance of tackling these issues on an all Ireland basis and referred to the Sinn Féin project to advance this. Martin Ferris also referred to the need to convince farmers and rural communities from the Unionist tradition that their interests are best served in advancing towards an all island approach.

Deputy Ferris said: "More and more people from the Unionist tradition are coming to that realisation and I have no doubt but that many also have a far higher estimation fro Gerry McHugh than they do for any of the Unionist spokespersons on Agriculture and Rural Development". ENDS

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Sinn Féin TD Seán Crowe has welcomed last night's statement from the Minister of State at the Department of Foreign Affairs that acknowledges the serious concerns that exist in relation to the continued detention of the three Irish men in Colombia. He specifically welcomed the fact that the Government has raised the issue of the prejudicial comments made about the men since their arrest with the Colombian authorities.

Deputy Crowe said: "I would like to first of all welcome the fact that the Department of Foreign Affairs has been following the case closely and that their desire is to see that the men get a fair trial. I would also like to welcome the Departments acknowledgment of the serious concerns that exist in relation to the plight of the three men in Colombia and the fact that they have been the subject of seriously prejudicial comments from the heart of the Colombian political and military establishment.

"Since these men were arrested the Attorney General in Colombia has said these men are guilty. A former President of the country, Mr Pastrana has said they are guilty. The current President Mr Uribe has said they are guilty. The head of the armed forces has said the men are guilty. And only last week Colombian General Moro and a number of parliamentarians said the men were guilty.

"I will be visiting Colombia for the third time next week. Since I first attended the trial some months ago not one shred of credible evidence has been produced against these men. They are being held in appalling and dangerous conditions.

"It is clear from the Ministers comments that the Government believes that the men's trial has been prejudiced. As a consequence I would ask the Government to demand the immediate release of the three men as it is very obvious that they can not and will not be given a fair trial in Colombia - no matter what assurances they are given by the Authorities there." ENDS

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Sinn Féin TD Seán Crowe has welcomed last night's statement from the Minister of State at the Department of Foreign Affairs that acknowledges the serious concerns that exist in relation to the continued detention of the three Irish men in Colombia. He specifically welcomed the fact that the Government has raised the issue of the prejudicial comments made about the men since their arrest with the Colombian authorities.

Deputy Crowe said: "I would like to first of all welcome the fact that the Department of Foreign Affairs has been following the case closely and that their desire is to see that the men get a fair trial. I would also like to welcome the Departments acknowledgment of the serious concerns that exist in relation to the plight of the three men in Colombia and the fact that they have been the subject of seriously prejudicial comments from the heart of the Colombian political and military establishment.

"Since these men were arrested the Attorney General in Colombia has said these men are guilty. A former President of the country, Mr Pastrana has said they are guilty. The current President Mr Uribe has said they are guilty. The head of the armed forces has said the men are guilty. And only last week Colombian General Moro and a number of parliamentarians said the men were guilty.

"I will be visiting Colombia for the third time next week. Since I first attended the trial some months ago not one shred of credible evidence has been produced against these men. They are being held in appalling and dangerous conditions.

"It is clear from the Ministers comments that the Government believes that the men's trial has been prejudiced. As a consequence I would ask the Government to demand the immediate release of the three men as it is very obvious that they can not and will not be given a fair trial in Colombia - no matter what assurances they are given by the Authorities there." ENDS

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Sinn Féin Spokesperson on Transport, Seán Crowe has described the Strategic Rail Review published today as lacking in vision and offering little in the way of the radical reform we were promised.

The Dublin South-West TD said: "For a review that promised radical change as part of the most extensive review of our rail service ever taken, I feel we have been short-changed. It lacks vision, ambition and any coherent sense of the need to expand our rail services.

"There is no commitment to balanced regional development. There is little comfort for people living in the west of Ireland who were promised a Western Rail Corridor.

"The report also lacks any serious attempt to build an All-Ireland rail transport system. There is an urgent need for extension of the rail network to the North-West of the island. A Dublin to Derry line would cater for thousands of people living in counties like Donegal, Tyrone, Armagh, Monaghan and others.

"While I certainly welcome investing in the rail services we have and in attempting to improve them, we need to be expanding our rail network now to cater for the needs of the future. If this Government is serious about balanced development, it must look beyond this review, and I am pleased to note the comments of the Minister that he will not consider himself bound by this document but will be open to looking beyond it." ENDS

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Speaking at a press conference today about the Garda handling of last nights Anti-war protest outside the Dáil Sinn Féin TD for Louth Arthur Morgan, who took part in the protest, has accused the Irish Government of "hiding behind the jackboot of the Berties storm-troopers" in the face of the opposition to the War on Iraq that exists in this Country.

Deputy Morgan said: "Firstly I would like to take this opportunity to commend and congratulate the peaceful protesters for the mannerly and orderly way they conducted themselves in the face of severe provocation.

"I am calling on the Taoiseach and the Minister for Justice to explain what guidance or direction was given if any to the Gardaí that resulted in the unnecessary and excessively aggressive use of force against peaceful protesters that was witnessed at last night's protest outside this Dáil. And I would also ask them to explain why, after the controversy surrounding the Reclaim the Streets protests last year, were members of the Gardai again deployed with identification numbers. It is totally unacceptable and the actions of these Gardai were completely unjustified and provocative.

"There is clearly a Government sanctioned policy at play here which is designed to portray peaceful anti-war protesters in a bad light in the hope that it would turn other people away from coming on to the streets to express the democratic rights. We should not allow ourselves to be distracted or sidelined from our objectives, which is to see an end to the illegal war on Iraq, by the Governments undemocratic tactics.

"As we have seen on so many issues it is obvious that this Government in its arrogance has lost any connection to either reality or to the mood of the people. It is also very obvious that this Government and its Ministers are now hiding behind the jackboot of Bertie's storm-troopers instead of facing the people." ENDS

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Sinn Féin Equality Spokesperson, Upper Bann MLA Dr Dara O'Hagan has welcomed the decision of the High Court to quash the decision of the Equality Commission to withdraw financial support from a discrimination case after a judicial review of the decision.

Dr O'Hagan said:

"The ruling in this judicial review of the Equality Commission's decision to withdraw funding, at the last minute, in this discrimination case has serious implication for the Commission itself and particularly the legal funding committee.

"In the current negotiation Sinn Féin have been pressing the British government to live up to its Good Friday Agreement commitment on the full implementation of the Equality Agenda. I am seeking an urgent meeting with Des Browne to address Sinn Féin's concerns about the Equality Commission and its ability to support discrimination cases.

"The view of legal counsel that it was difficult to escape the conclusion that the Equality Commission miscalculated its finances, panicked and slashed its' caseload and then found reasons to justify its decision to withdraw funding of the majority of its discrimination cases only afterwards.

"The judgement against the Equality Commission highlighted the fact that it had made fatal errors in compounding an erroneous decision taken on a mistaken basis not just once but three times. This indicates that previous mistakes were then not addressed in twice reviewing the original decision by the Equality Commission legal funding committee.

"This ruling calls the credibility of the funding committee into question. I would also be concerned that the legal costs associated with defending the injunction far out way the cost in continuing to support this discrimination case that is due to be heard next week. The Equality Commission must, as a matter of urgency review its decision to withdraw support for funding its discrimination caseload. The financial implication of having to fight a judicial review into every decision made on such a mistaken basis cannot be under stated.

"The decision to stop supporting discrimination cases, that was taken entirely without consultation, also sends entirely the wrong message out to employers that operate either mechanisms of direct or indirect discrimination. The issue of discrimination whether direct or indirect or indeed structural and institutional must be tackled in an open and transparent way if we are going to build the ethos of equality and human rights into the fabric of our society." ENDS

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Sinn Féin spokesperson on International Affairs and Defence Aengus Ó Snodaigh has described the Governments endorsement of the Fine Gael Private Members Motion calling for increased humanitarian aid for Iraq as "a disgusting hypocrisy". He accused the Government of having a "Jeckyll and Hyde" attitude to neutrality and of shedding "crocodile tears for the children and civilians of Iraq."

During the course of the debate Deputy Ó Snodaigh said:

"The Government endorsement of this motion recognising the terrible humanitarian consequences of this war - of which I guarantee we are seeing only a small fraction reported on TV and in the newspaper - is not to be welcomed. It is a disgusting hypocrisy. They propose, in their twisted, Jeckyll and Hyde version of neutrality, to on the one hand help the Americans wage the war, and on the other to help the Iraqis recover, and thereby hope to appear to remain on the fence. I do not accept this as real neutrality and I do not accept the Government's crocodile tears for the children and civilians of Iraq.

"It is not enough for this Government to play a full role in the international relief effort. It must make every diplomatic effort to stop this war, and start by withdrawing its logistical support now."

Deputy Ó Snodaigh also cautioned against allowing humanitarian aid to be used by protagonists in the war saying "There must be no diversion, appropriation and redistribution by the invading forces of UN or other humanitarian aid. There must be no use of food and other aid as a propaganda tool, as part of a hearts and minds psychological operation against the Iraqi people, or as a form of bribery by invading forces."

He went on to say "Instead, there must be war reparations paid by the invaders and independently administered by the UN and other international non-governmental relief agencies. There must be no foreign military rule in Iraq, not even on an interim basis, not at any stage." ENDS

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