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The Saville inquiry had promised immunity from further legal action to all witnesses who told the truth about their actions on the day
His assertion that there were "gunmen and bombers killed" was rejected in Lord Saville's report.
The Saville Inquiry stated that there was "no doubt" Soldier F had shot father-of-six Paddy Doherty, who was unarmed.
Saville also found there was "no doubt" Soldier F had shot an unarmed Bernard McGuigan on Bloody Sunday as he went to the aid of Patrick Doherty, waving a white handkerchief.
At the Saville Inquiry, Soldier F admitted he had shot 17-year-old Michael Kelly - but he said that he had only fired at people with bombs or weapons.
However, Saville concluded Mr Kelly was unarmed.
“Over 90 per cent of the killings during the troubles were at the hands of terrorists. Every single one of those was a crime. The under 10 per cent that were at the hands of the military and police were not crimes; they were people acting under orders and instructions, fulfilling their duties in a dignified and appropriate way.”
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