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Caelainn Hogan is an Irish journalist. She is the author of Republic of Shame and writes for the New Yorker, the New York Times Magazine, Harper’s and the Washington Post.
At the first commemoration since a former British paratrooper was charged with two alleged murders, families spoke of their enduring anguish over the 1972 killings
Faced with a deepening housing crisis and a troubled health system, the country’s voters are challenging the historic duopoly of Fianna Fáil and Fine Gael.
The Conservative party’s amnesia about Ireland stems not just from ignorance, but from a history of opposing the country’s independence.
The murder of a group of musicians at a bogus checkpoint shines light on Irish border disputes in a new documentary.
47 years after Bloody Sunday, the single prosecution of a former British soldier vindicated families’ long campaign.
Far from being neutral peacekeepers, a new documentary exposes the involvement of British security members in civilian murders during the Troubles.
Pat Finucane was murdered in his kitchen 30 years ago by paramilitaries under the watch of the British state. His death shines a light on the UK’s collusion during the Troubles.
Unity was once the “solution that dare not speak its name,” but when it comes to a desire to remain within the EU, Ireland is already united.