ANGRY protestors told yesterday how they are sick of "a one-sided approach to justice".
Standing outside Belfast High Court yesterday, a group of more than 30 people, many of whom are associated with Families Acting for Innocent Relatives (FAIR], turned out to support Willie Frazer as he launched a High Court bid to activate a civil action against Deputy First Minister Martin McGuinness.
Mary McCurrie, 59, whose father James was murdered by the IRA 40 years ago on Sunday, said she joined the protest "to support Mr Frazer and the people from FAIR because these people have to be brought to justice".
Miss McCurrie said: "If I could do it I would bring the IRA commander on the ground on the night my father was murdered to justice. His 40th anniversary is on June 27."
She added: "The IRA are a terrorist murdering organisation and they need to be brought to account and that is why I am here today."
Ex-UDR soldier, Pastor Barry Halliday, 42, from south Armagh, said he joined the protest because many of his friends and neighbours were murdered by the IRA.
"I lost three in the one night in the Glenanne UDR centre," he said.
"I am here as UDR man and as an Orangeman. I am here because I resent Martin McGuinness being in government and I am determined to spend as much time as necessary to get rid of him.
"So much money was spent on the Saville report and look at the way republicans got on after it. It is time we stood up and did something."
Former RUC officer, George Thompson, 84, who was serving in Londonderry on Bloody Sunday, said: "I am here to protest today against why so many million was spent on one inquiry and all the others are forgotten."
Mr Thompson, from Donaghadee, said he wanted to know why Martin McGuinness was never questioned about his activities in the IRA.
"Why is it if Martin McGuinness admits he was in the IRA, why did no-one ask him if he ever shot a policeman or anyone else. Why wasn't he questioned?"
Another former RUC officer, 60-year-old Sam Malcolmson from Newcastle, who was shot in the back by the IRA, said he chose to support the writ from FAIR because "individually, no-one gets anywhere".
Mr Malcolmson said: "What came out of the Saville inquiry made people come out today. We are fed up with this one-sided justice.
"You could spend another 200 million and do Kingsmills and the other incidents around south Armagh. The murder at La Mon in Comber has been completely forgotten about."
Afterwards, Mr Frazer said: "When his writ is activated there are people prepared to come forward, including a Catholic family, who have information which would make the hair stand on the he back of your neck. Proceedings are now under way