Friday, 18 May 2012

"The Murder of Sam Marshall" Book available online

The recently published book "The Murder of Sam Marshall" is now available online and can be accessed at

Sam Marshall was murdered in highy controversial circumstances on March 7th 1990. In March of this year, coinciding with the 22nd anniversary of his murder, his family publicly launched the new book about the murder at an event attended by several hundred people in their home town of Lurgan in County Armagh. Most of the several thousand copies that were printed have now been distributed throughout Ireland and beyond.

From the time Sam was murdered in 1990, his family have always believed that there had been some form of state involvement in his death.

As a result of information and facts concerning Sam’s killing discovered in recent times, they are now convinced that members of British state forces, including British military intelligence and the Special Branch, were directly involved in the planning and commission of his murde and that British government ministers are aware of that fact.

The book reveals new facts to support that view. It reveals evidence exposing the full extent of the joint Special Branch/British surveillance operation which was in place at the actual time of Sam’s murder.

Many people will undoubtedly be shocked when they learn just how close members of an undercover British military unit were to Sam when he was shot. Indeed, many people will be asking why those undercover British soldiers did not intervene to protect Sam or to apprehend his killers.

This book also reveals how the most senior ranking members of the RUC and British government ministers lied, not only to the Marshall family but to the wider community and the press, about Sam’s murder.

This highly informative book exposes the existence of an official state cover-up marked by British duplicity, deception and denial which began in 1990 and which continues to the present day. It also directly links Sam’s murder to four other murders and one attempted murder in the Lurgan, Portadown and Dungannon area.

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