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When One Doesn't Mind Being Called a Provo

category national | rights, freedoms and repression | other press author Thursday September 07, 2006 11:53author by Danny Morrison - Daily Ireland 6 September 2006 Report this post to the editors

Dissidents more renowned for attacking Sinn Fein than for attacking the Brits

When the IRA split in December 1969 the dissidents set up a Provisional Army Council until a proper IRA convention could re-constitute the organisation. That convention took place in September 1970 but by then the name 'Provisional' or 'Provo' had stuck and was used as shorthand by both supporters and the media, despite the distaste some veterans in the Movement had for that term.

The organisation which the dissidents had left initially enjoyed
being called the 'Official IRA' and 'Official Sinn Fein' because those
sobriquets suggested authenticity and legitimacy.

Years ago, although I consciously refrained from using the term
'Provisional' in press statements and when an editor, I never had any
problems with it. Neither did the grassroots, among whom, "Say Hello
to the Provos" and "The Provo Lullaby" were extremely popular if
you'll excuse the adverb!

Different periods have seen republicanism undergo various name
changes: the United Irishmen, the Young Irelanders, the Fenians, the
Invincibles, the IRB, the IRA. Republicanism, militarily and
politically, continually renewed itself and adapted to changed
historical circumstances.

And so, the unionist pogroms of August 1969 and the subsequent
repressive behaviour of British troops triggered a violent and
sustained republican response and on the walls was written: "Out of
the ashes of Bombay Street/Arose the Provisionals".

During the conflict the IRA survived everything that was thrown
at it because it enjoyed popular support, was resilient, could renew
itself, and was fighting against a background of political and
constitutional crisis. In the 1990s, with the IRA undefeated but with
a military stalemate having developed, the republican leadership took
a mature and courageous decision to cease fire and to negotiate. That
decision transformed the dynamic of politics, north and south. And
today, nationalist morale is high and its mood buoyant, despite the
slow pace of the peace process.

People who were once members of the mainstream Republican Movement,
either up until the split over abstentionism at the 1986 ard fheis or
until the ceasefire and peace process, continually refer to Gerry
Adams and the republican leadership as "Provisionals".

You'll see it in their statements. In fact, you'll see it in
almost every statement. It is a pretty infantile attempt at
disparagement especially when one doesn't mind being called a Provo.

I can understand why dissident republicans bristle at being
called 'dissidents'. After all, it inescapably defines and anchors
them as being dissident relative to a much larger, successful
republican organisation with which they disagree. But they only have
themselves to blame given that they are more renowned for attacking
Sinn Fein than for attacking the Brits.

Only when the IRA called a ceasefire did a group called the
Continuity IRA pop up. When it first bombed a hotel or two in County
Fermanagh it didn't initially claim responsibility and so the media
started to talk about "dissident republicans" because it had no other
name to go on.

The name stuck: they should get over it.

Later, the Real IRA announced itself. A fair degree of activity
indicated that some former IRA Volunteers alienated from the peace
process sometime after 1996/97 had become involved. If ever an
organisation was obsessed with trying to embarrass the republican
leadership this was it. If Gerry Adams was due to go to Downing Street
or meet Bill Clinton a car bomb would appear in some town in the North
to coincide with his plans.

In fact, it often appeared to be a car-bomb campaign against the
Republican Movement rather than against the British presence,
especially when no or few British army units or police patrols were
ever attacked. Objectively, the Real IRA as guerrillas were hopeless
and aimless and eventually it all ended in tragedy with the Omagh
bombing which itself continues to raise major questions about agent
infiltration.

Presumably a proper warning was meant to get through. The bomb
would have exploded, damaging buildings only. The Real IRA would have
been pleased to spread gloom and confusion. And the securocrats, who
facilitated the explosion, would have been exploiting and playing out
the explosion from every available angle to undermine the Good Friday
Agreement and Sinn Fein's involvement in the process.

But the warning didn't get through and the initial RUC
investigation into Omagh, aimed at covering up Special Branch
involvement, is slowly being exposed.

There is a certain irony in dissidents shouting sell-out and
accusing Sinn Fein leaders of being British agents. How do we know
the leaders of dissident republicans aren't agents? I read their
speeches and often wonder who is pulling their strings.

Those involved in armed activities appear heavily infiltrated
with informers, going on the number of their operations that are
compromised.

After Omagh, Real IRA activity ended at least for a while. Two
weeks ago the organisation claimed responsibility for firebombs in
Newry. Again, an isolated incident a pinprick in real terms, however
costly to the locals - which only highlights the desultory nature of
their campaign. They will never get off the ground. There is no
comparison to the type of oppression and brutality which gave rise to
the IRA campaign. When we fought we had support within the community.
Dissidents can never hope to replicate the tempo of the IRA campaign.
Today nationalists are glad the war is over, feel that a political
solution is available and have rejected the SDLP in favour of Sinn
Fein.

IRA Volunteers fought in the North; risked their lives bombing
England and attacking those British politico-militarists responsible
for war; operated in Europe; internationally sought and organised the
importation of weapons; went to jail, died in jails and died on the
streets and in the countryside. Many thousands of supporters in
Ireland and further afield also suffered for the republican cause.

Now, you would think that this would entitle them to some say,
the right to approve a strategy even if it meant adopting an imperfect
peace process. But not according to dissidents who are completely
elitist despite not being able to muster numbers. They cannot
sustain a propaganda newspaper or magazine. They have not produced a
programme. They have not offered a compelling analysis or even a
woeful one. Their spokespersons have been spectacularly unimpressive
and inarticulate. They cannot even organise a meeting.

But, still, they are former comrades who maybe even once sang,
"The Provo Lullaby"! They cannot all harbour that sense of personal
hatred a throwback to some perceived slight in the past, no doubt -
which seems to motivate some of their more public spokespersons. If
there is space for debate and discussion, even in private, it should
be pursued. It would never be a waste of time.

Despite the early release of prisoners under the Good Friday
Agreement there are still political prisoners in jails, north and
south: many of these as a result of dissident or alleged dissident
activity. They are entitled to be treated as political prisoners. It
would be difficult to mobilise public opinion for an amnesty until the
organisations to which they owe allegiance declare ceasefires but the
situation here will not be normalised until all political prisoners
are free.

The sincerity of those dissident republicans who believe that
the strategy of the Republican Movement is wrong is easily tested.
Leave aside the personal attacks and explain what the alternative
strategy should be. I don't believe there is one. But I am prepared to
listen.

author by Interestedpublication date Thu Sep 07, 2006 13:11Report this post to the editors

If you have a link for that article please post it here.

author by Sean Oglachpublication date Thu Sep 07, 2006 21:17Report this post to the editors

Danny you have a brass neck accusing the dissidents of being riddled with informers when the Republican Movement was infiltrated from the top down. Even the man charged with hunting them down was one!
Dissidents are going no where of course but where is Sinn Fein going? To Stormont where, like Fianna Fail, you'll gradually forget about a united Ireland, Socialist or otherwise. For heavens sake SF is even going as far as repartitioning Ireland with your backing for the Super Councils!
Yes those of us with a titter of wit know that the war is over but with your parties crawling to hard line Unionism in a desperate attempt to get some sort of Government of the ground you are a disgrace to the memory to those who have died for the working classes of Ireland.

author by Manny Dorrisonpublication date Fri Sep 08, 2006 17:30Report this post to the editors

Actually the founders of the Provisonals were very consious that the Goulding wing retained the title deeds. Joe Cahill even suggested at the first Provo army convention that they drop the title IRA and call themselves something else (In his bio, Brendan Anderson, 2002). All provo statements etc were issued under Provisonal Army Council and it is only in the last few years that Danny and company have claimed that it was something they were burdened with.
UTS

author by Gandhi of North Strandpublication date Fri Sep 08, 2006 18:19Report this post to the editors

Did'nt Adams write to the Irish Times complaining about his gang being referred to as the Provisionals, at which point the IT stopped. Of course the only thing Provisional about the Provisionals was their Republicanism.

author by Roisin Gleesonpublication date Fri Sep 08, 2006 20:11Report this post to the editors

Joe Cahill was a brit informer and mischief maker for over thirty years. he was involved in every split and reported to his brit agents the names of all involved.

author by liffeypublication date Fri Sep 08, 2006 23:15Report this post to the editors

Who cares. We are in the new Ireland where money is king. Ryder cup and so on.Its
all in the past now. Do we still hate Norwegians/Danes because the Vikings invaded

author by Donnchadhpublication date Sat Sep 09, 2006 23:46Report this post to the editors

When I read an article like this I shudder to think that this man was once in a leadership position in the Republican Movement and even had the temerity to openly cast aspertions on Ruir Bradaigh. Not that a giant takes much notice of flee bites. One thing I will say for Morrison is that he has some courage putting his ramblings on here for us to tear apart. Well since he has asked for it -here goes:

Morrison
When the IRA split in December 1969 the dissidents set up a Provisional Army Council until a proper IRA convention could re-constitute the organisation. That convention took place in September 1970 but by then the name 'Provisional' or 'Provo' had stuck and was used as shorthand by both supporters and the media, despite the distaste some veterans in the Movement had for that term.
The organisation which the dissidents had left initially enjoyed
being called the 'Official IRA' and 'Official Sinn Fein' because those
sobriquets suggested authenticity and legitimacy.

Donnchadh
The "dissidents" were Goulding et al who broke the IRA rules and tried to force through a change to abstentionism which required a two thirds majority. When they failed to get the two thirds majority they tried to say that only 50% plus one was needed. Its a bit similar to what Morrison and his cronies did in 1986. In 1985 they were twenty votes short of even a 50% to change abstentionism from being regarded as a principal to a tactic. So what did they do. They set up fake cumann all over the country so that the 1986 Ard Fheis had two hundred more delegates than 1985. Needless to say these new fake cumann all voted to drop abstentionism. But, sadly for them, all Morrison, Adams & Co. managed to do was expel themselves from Sinn Fin as resolution 162 remained illegal until section 1b was amended. The remaining unexpelled members reconvened the Ard Fheis in the West County Hotel and added the title Poblachtach, so that nobody could doubt the Sinn Fin is an Irish Republican organisation, not a British constitutional reform party.

M
And so, the unionist pogroms of August 1969 and the subsequent
repressive behaviour of British troops triggered a violent and
sustained republican response and on the walls was written: "Out of
the ashes of Bombay Street/Arose the Provisionals".

D
Yes, and its thanks to men like Brdaigh and Chonaill that there were any provisionals to rise from the ashes.

M
During the conflict the IRA survived everything that was thrown
at it because it enjoyed popular support, was resilient, could renew
itself, and was fighting against a background of political and
constitutional crisis.

D
Depends on how you measure popular support, dosnt it Danny?

M
In the 1990s, with the IRA undefeated but with
a military stalemate having developed, the republican leadership took a mature and courageous decision to cease fire and to negotiate. That decision transformed the dynamic of politics, north and south. And today, nationalist morale is high and its mood buoyant, despite the slow pace of the peace process.

D
This is as beautiful a piece of revisionism as you are ever likely to read.
First of all when PIRA recognised the free state it recognised free state law. Free state law says that PIRA is an illegal organisation and every member of it are criminals. If PIRA recognised free state law in 1986, then they were also recognising that they were criminals, and not the army of the Republic. So what did the provisionals sit down to negotiate. Why their complete and abject surrender of course. The freeing of politically motivated criminals at her majesty's pleasure, and the setting up of a system of British rule in Ireland, where provisionals would be allowed the privelege of assisting in the administration of British rule in Ireland (that is, if the Rev. Paisley ever considers they have washed enough).

M
People who were once members of the mainstream Republican Movement,

D
Danny is, of course, talking about New PSF, who are now a British constitutional reform party. The Republican Movement is not involved in British constitutional reform - the Republican Movement recognises the law of the 32 county Republic, and no other law.

M
either up until the split over abstentionism at the 1986 ard fheis or until the ceasefire and peace process, continually refer to Gerry Adams and the republican leadership as "Provisionals".

D
They refer to one group of British constitutional reformers as provisionals (though I personally dont like doing this as when Brdaigh led the Provisionals the word "Provisional" was respected all over the world as a word which ment resistance to imperial oppression. It certainly didnt mean collaboration with the oppressor.

M
You'll see it in their statements. In fact, you'll see it in
almost every statement. It is a pretty infantile attempt at
disparagement especially when one doesn't mind being called a Provo.

D
As I said many great men were provos. But the problem is that New PSF are such a nondescript bunch, that we have to just misuse a word from Brdaigh's past.

M
I can understand why dissident republicans bristle at being
called 'dissidents'. After all, it inescapably defines and anchors
them as being dissident relative to a much larger, successful
republican organisation with which they disagree. But they only have
themselves to blame given that they are more renowned for attacking
Sinn Fein than for attacking the Brits.

D
Actually no, it seems to imply that traditional republicans (who you are trying to call dissidents) are dissenting from some idea. When in reality RSF continues the republican philosophy of Tone and Emmet right down to the present day. It is the British constitutional reformers who are the dissidents, and who have jumped ship when the going got rough. You can hardly say RSF are dissidents from British constitutional reform. RSF has no interest in reforming the British constitution and never has had. The British can do what they like with their own constitution - as long as they do it in their own country.

M
Only when the IRA called a ceasefire did a group called the
Continuity IRA pop up. When it first bombed a hotel or two in County
Fermanagh it didn't initially claim responsibility and so the media
started to talk about "dissident republicans" because it had no other
name to go on.

D
This is rubbish. The garda were busy concocting all sort of names for CIRA, which the media dutifully reported, long before the bombs in Fermanagh. On the 25th of July 1987,General Tom Maguire passed the authority of the second Dil ireann to the army council of the IRA. Maguire also gave the IRA the extra title of "Continuity" in recognision and appreciation of its unbroken service and loyalty to the Republic. Interestingly, Gerry Adams sent a delegation to Maguire's house after the 1986 ard fheis, seeking Maguire's support. Needless to say he rejected them, as he had rejected all counter revolutionaries since 1921.

M
The name stuck: they should get over it.

D
Seems like in the popular press the word "dissident" now means what "provo" ment when Brdaigh was a provo i.e. someone who resists the foreign occupation of Ireland.

M
Later, the Real IRA announced itself. A fair degree of activity
indicated that some former IRA Volunteers alienated from the peace
process sometime after 1996/97 had become involved. If ever an
organisation was obsessed with trying to embarrass the republican
leadership this was it. If Gerry Adams was due to go to Downing Street or meet Bill Clinton a car bomb would appear in some town in the North to coincide with his plans.

In fact, it often appeared to be a car-bomb campaign against the
Republican Movement rather than against the British presence,
especially when no or few British army units or police patrols were
ever attacked. Objectively, the Real IRA as guerrillas were hopeless
and aimless and eventually it all ended in tragedy with the Omagh
bombing which itself continues to raise major questions about agent
infiltration.

D
I would have thought attacking "good natives" hired as British ministers was very much like attacking the British themselves.

Not as hopeless and aimless as PIRA after 1986. After 1986, PIRA recognised free state law, and therefore recognised the British law which set up the free state. It had recognised that it was not the army of the Republic, but a group of political agitators using criminal methods. Sending out young volunteers to risk their lives for position at a nogotiating table that could only lead to reforms in British rule in Ireland, while telling them that they were fighting for the Republic, was the truly criminal policy of a deeply immoral and corrupt provisional leadership.

No need to say anything about "agent infiltration." Indeed with a misleadership like the Adams/McGuiness misleadership, its a wonder the Brits bothered.

M
Presumably a proper warning was meant to get through. The bomb
would have exploded, damaging buildings only. The Real IRA would have been pleased to spread gloom and confusion. And the securocrats, who facilitated the explosion, would have been exploiting and playing out the explosion from every available angle to undermine the Good Friday Agreement and Sinn Fein's involvement in the process.

But the warning didn't get through and the initial RUC
investigation into Omagh, aimed at covering up Special Branch
involvement, is slowly being exposed.

D
Dont wring your hands too much over this one Danny, the provisionals carried out a thousand just like it - it was a miracle it didnt happen before.

There is no point in going on. Danny with someone like you any where near "the leadership" its no wonder they are rivals to Fianna Fil for shiftyness and sly cute hoorism. Maybe after the next 26 county general election Neo Sticky PSF will merge with FF just like some of the first lot of Sticks merged with labour.

author by Donnchadhpublication date Sat Sep 09, 2006 23:49Report this post to the editors

I might also add that if Daily Ireland was publishing articles of this standard its no wonder what happened.

author by Donnchadhpublication date Sun Sep 10, 2006 00:05Report this post to the editors

Indeed, it was a sad day for Ireland when those mighty pillars of the Republic, Chonnaill agus Brdaigh, gave way to the Gerry and Martin Show.

author by Frankpublication date Mon Sep 11, 2006 12:31Report this post to the editors

There was a beautiful irony in Morrison's charge that 'dissidents' couldn't maintain a paper. Bad play Danny! (more beautiful irony)

author by Sean Oglachpublication date Mon Sep 11, 2006 16:51Report this post to the editors

Danny seems to have gone into hiding!

author by j mc cann - pravdapublication date Mon Sep 11, 2006 17:13Report this post to the editors

"The organisation which the dissidents had left initially enjoyed
being called the 'Official IRA' and 'Official Sinn Fein' because those
sobriquets suggested authenticity and legitimacy."

what a load of tosh. The Media christened the IRA, the OIRA and the splitters PIRA the Provo's initially called themselves the Provisional Alliance, a name that the Officials used to describe them for a number of years after the split. The Provos called the officials the NLF (national liberation front) an attempt to discredit them as communist (they always put "the communist NLF" in statements) Actually SF after the split became known as SF - Kevin Street (PSF) and SF - Gardiner Place (OSF) all the above were media inventions and "Official IRA" and "Official Sinn Fein" statements were ALWAYS from SF and the IRA never with the "official" tag.

Morrison once again exposes himself as a stalinist historian always willing to air brush history for PSF.

hillc3.gif

author by Donnchadhpublication date Mon Sep 11, 2006 20:46Report this post to the editors

Danny is just doing what he and his pals always did; invent history as needed at any given moment, self promotion at the expence of the Republican Movement and the Irish people, and offering to debate for the eyes of the media, but never going beyond their own self serving spin.

author by Martin Galvin, for The Blanketpublication date Tue Sep 12, 2006 13:49Report this post to the editors

Rebuttal to Danny Morrison
Martin Galvin responds to Danny Morrison's article, "When One Doesn't Mind Being Called a Provo" [http://www.indymedia.ie/article/78261&comment_limit=0&c...66637]
"Respected Republican, and hopefully still friend, Danny Morrison, in the since defunct Daily Ireland, chose this moment to ridicule the motives, patriotism, acumen and verbal skills of any and all Republicans who because of loyalty to the struggle felt duty bound to walk away from the strategy. After calling names, he called upon these Republicans to put aside all name-calling and debate an alternative. Merely as one who sat with Danny Morrison in the Andytown PDF and banged the table during the song "Provie Lullaby" this writer would join in his call for a serious debate. Such a debate would indeed be timely, welcomed and needed."

Read the full article here: http://lark.phoblacht.net/MG10090611g.html

Related Link: http://lark.phoblacht.net/MG10090611g.html
author by Disgusted ex provopublication date Wed Sep 13, 2006 20:15Report this post to the editors

I was just wondering, if $inn Feign were to join the Policing Board who would run the Informers?

author by Donnchadhpublication date Thu Sep 14, 2006 04:35Report this post to the editors

I think you mean "when" they join the British Colonial policing board. As for running spys, informers, free staters, shoneens, grabbers and soupers - well, the Brits think it might be cheeper to let Gerry and his pals run themselves - Stormont Castle Catholics.

author by Philpublication date Thu Sep 14, 2006 18:44Report this post to the editors

Remember Gerry Fitt, supposedly a former Republican and Socialist who went down that road were only those Nationalists favourable to Unionists could pass. That road is guarded by the Monster that swallows up unsuspecting Tags who don't know the password which allows them to continue unhindered to the Queen's Castle on the hill. What is that password? Royalty perhaps? I repent?

Whatever, nowadays Adams and his loyal followers wander aimlessly along that road trying to figure out just what words would encourage the monster to allow them to pass. In the meantime the monster plays with them like a cat would with a mouse.

author by Sharon. - Individualpublication date Thu Sep 14, 2006 19:19Report this post to the editors

In an article in todays 'Clondalkin Echo' newspaper (September 14 , page 12) , the local politicians are asked which issues they will be campaigning on from now until the State election next year .

As expected , all gave the standard/stock answers in relation to the health service , social disadvantage , lack of resources , crime levels etc etc , but the comment from local Provisional Sinn Fein Leinster House member , Sean Crowe , caught my attention -
" It is good to see other political parties and the Government waking up to the fact that there is a housing crisis in this country and that the lack of affordable childcare is an issue . "

Considering that Leinster House claims jurisdiction over only 26 of this country's 32 counties , can some Provisional Sinn Fein member/supporter tell me which "country" Mr. Crowe was referring too ?

Sharon .

Related Link: http://1169andcounting.blogspot.com
author by Sharon. - Individual.publication date Fri Sep 15, 2006 17:20Report this post to the editors

Perhaps the link below explains why Mr. Crowe now views this corrupt State as a "country " .
2,589 (2013 salary and 576 'expenses' each week during 2005) 'reasons' , every week , to see it as such !

Sharon .

Related Link: http://www.mulley.net/2006/08/22/td-expenses-for-2005/
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