The Irish National Liberation Army was formed in 1975. Many of its early recruits were thought to have come from the Official IRA which had called a ceasefire three years earlier.
Between 1975 and its 1998 ceasefire, the INLA was behind 111 murders - the republican paramilitary group often indulged in bloody in-fighting, with 10 members killed during feuds.
It came to world attention in 1979 with the murder of Conservative Northern Ireland spokesman Airey Neave in a car bomb outside the House of Commons.
Three INLA members died in the republican hunger strikes in the Maze Prison in the early 1980s. In this picture, gunmen fire shots above the coffin of hunger striker Patsy O'Hara in May 1981.
The Droppin' Well bomb in Ballykelly was one of the worst atrocities of the Troubles. Eleven soldiers from a nearby Army base and six civilians died in the explosion on 6 December 1982.
In November 1983, three Protestant church elders were shot dead during a Sunday evening service at Darkley, near Keady in County Armagh. The attack was claimed by the Catholic Reaction Force, believed to be an INLA cover name.
In 1984, INLA leader Dominic McGlinchey was wounded in a shoot-out in the Republic and extradited to NI to face a murder charge. His conviction was quashed and he was returned to the south to be jailed for firearms offences. He was shot dead in 1994.
INLA man Christopher McWilliams is one of the men who killed LVF leader Billy Wright in the Maze Prison in December 1997. He is pictured here upon his early release from jail in 2000. He died of cancer in June 2008.
The INLA declared a ceasefire in 1998, but its members are said to still be deeply involved in serious crime including extortion.
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