Ceremony honours those killed by British forces in Croke Park fifty years ago.

Speaking in Irish and English Éamonn de Barra addresses those gathered from the spot where Tipperary footballer Michael Hogan was shot dead on 21 November 1920.

In gathering here today in Croke Park to pay tribute to the memory of a young Tipperary footballer and the twelve spectators who were foully murdered by the armed forces of the enemy of our country fifty years ago.

He described the actions on Bloody Sunday as murderous and says that we have a duty to think about why the British forces selected Croke Park for their assault.

Among those in attendance at the ceremony were surviving members of the Tipperary and Dublin football teams.

On 21 November 1920, members of the British Army Auxiliary Division and Royal Irish Constabulary (RIC) opened machine gun fire on the crowd at a GAA football Tipperary v Dublin match at Croke Park killing fourteen people and wounding at least sixty.

An RTÉ News report broadcast on 22 November 1970.