www.belfasttelegraph.co.uk/news/northern-ireland/jeremy-corbyn-the-artful-dodger-a-transcript-of-his-nolan-interview-31430884.html Corbyn voted against and opposed Parliament: “We believe that the agreement strengthens the border between the six and 26 counties rather than weakens it, and those of us who want a united Ireland are against the agreement for this reason.” Now we should think about how I could apologize to him for not answering my question in the last six months, when I asked him half a dozen times. No, nothing comes to mind, but it was so good to answer ENFIN AND give such a detailed and exhaustive answer when he finally did, and nothing held back. And he obviously had no reason not to do it before, so why DID he…… Oh, that`s what he`ll avoid answering, isn`t it! Corbyn gave interviews defying him to unequivocally condemn the IRA`s campaign of violence – without equating it with other parties to the conflict – and refused to do so. What is interesting is that even Corbyn`s acolytes do not seek to justify his vote with Enoch Powell and Ian Paisley against the Anglo Irish Agreement in 1986. Unfortunately, his commitment to the dogma of a “united Ireland” surpassed his commitment to peace in Ireland. The peace that the AIA has achieved may be far from ideal, but, my God, it is an improvement over previous violence. He has done it several times. It`s high time you used your famous “research skills.” It is not a good thing to falsely accuse others of lying with zero evidence.

Both in his testimony and in his evidence, Michael Gallagher confirms not only that Corbyn did exactly what his political prosecutors claim he did not do, but also that Corbyn acted as an emissary to enable the British Labour government to achieve its main objective of identifying the details of the exchange and release of the prisoners, which ultimately underpinned the entire historic peace agreement. I mean, it`s so ridiculously transparent, it`s a joke. But all a good larf, um! The agreement – involving London, Dublin and the parties in Northern Ireland – has had a great influence on the reduction of religious violence and is widely regarded as the end of the so-called “trouble” period of violence.