Hard-hitting investigations. How loyalist paramilitary factions use public money, along with relationships with politicians and police, to continue to dominate communities.
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They wanted the Department to a Stormont Executive minister.
and the leader of the DUP, as a meeting with the DUP
bypassing the usual to be considered a pilot,
and ask for normal tender processes for that project
so you don't have the normal it was a pilot project,
two months later, from Mr Farry,
that was a reasonable will have thought
but my sense of things is, at times, of overall political leadership,
In its last set across East Belfast and North Down.
John Barry received multiple All of last summer,
who had been disrespected, Like an alpha male
In late October, Aaron saw Dee Stitt but the tension didn't go with them.
and he says, "What's your problem? and right into my face
He says, "What do you mean?" fixed it, cos you created it."
"I didn't put the flags up." Then one of his friends says,
and so it felt very much like face-to-face confrontation
she has been followed Aaron's wife Michelle says
Everybody would have came, you know. bonfires in Bangor for years.
"We can't help you, to the local community,
I think we did fail to realise how to government for that.
whose organisations also continue to those in community roles
because nobody's doing anything have to grow up in this,
to represent communities why are those people remunerated
to law and order, and to communities like Clandeboye.
More borrowing, fading his own targets, lower growth and a bleak
long-term picture, as well, it was the day when the Chancellor's luck
ran out. Productivity growth
Stephen Dempster investigates how loyalist paramilitary factions use public money, and relationships with politicians and police, to continue to dominate communities, more than two decades after their ceasefires.