The report into the Bloody Sunday killings in 1972 has been published by the British Government.
The most expensive and longest-running inquiry in British history has found that the events in Derry on 30 January 1972 were 'unjustified and unjustifiable' and that all those killed were innocent victims.
In Derry, the families of those who were killed gathered and welcomed British Prime Minister David Cameron's House of Commons speech about the findings.
The inquiry, headed by Lord Saville, found that the casualties were not armed and posed no threat. It said the first shot was fired by the British Army.
The inquiry said the casualties were down to the soldiers 'losing their self control'.
Mr Cameron told the House of Commons that on behalf of his government and his country he was 'deeply sorry'.
Read the main story on the report from Lord Saville.
Read the full 5,000-page report into the events of Bloody Sunday.
Watch British Prime Minister David Cameron's address to the House of Commons following the publication of the Saville Inquiry in the Bloody Sunday killings.
Watch Taoiseach Brian Cowen's address where he says it has been a day where the truth has been set free in the city of Derry.
Read about how the families of the Bloody Sunday victims reacted when report into the deaths was published.
Watch Bishop Edward Daly and Tony Doherty, whose father Paddy was one of those killed, give their reaction
Watch Martin McGuinness discuss the findings of the Saville Report
Watch Brendan Wright's report that relatives were not expecting the response that they got from the British government
Read about the timeline of events from 30 January 1972 in Derry.