A special ceremony took place today at Glasnevin Cemetery in Dublin to mark the unveiling of a headstone of the final resting place of Bloody Sunday victim, James Matthews.

Mr Matthews was aged 38 when he and 13 others were shot and killed by British forces at Croke Park on 21 November, 1920.

Until now James has been one of a number of those innocent victims who have been buried in unmarked graves.

A project involving the GAA, the Glasnevin Trust and families of Bloody Sunday victims has led to the final resting place of these unmarked graves being identified and plans are being put in place to appropriately remember those who died.

A similar ceremony was held in Glasnevin on the 95th anniversary of Bloody Sunday last November where a headstone was unveiled on the final resting place of another victim from that day, Jane Boyle.

Today’s ceremony was attended by more than 60 surviving members of the wider Matthews family. Among them was James's daughter Nancy Dillon, who was born three months after her father was killed at Croke Park.