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He says the cycle of violence has been so extreme it has left a huge sense of uncertainty: it makes people nervous of walking about as they are thinking: “Who’s next?Gary Broderick, Director of the Saol Project, which helps women in dealing with addictions and with prison rehabilitation, pictured with After-Care worker Belinda Nugent, a former client of the project. It was another Kinahan incursion into this territory to kill a Hutch connection.
A woman who lives nearby tells us two of her daughters are nurses, one is a social worker. They express revulsion at the killings and release of video footage of Gary Hutch’s murder.
All are ultra-friendly, but won’t go on the record because it’s a tight community and there are lots of sensitivities.
They seem to exist in a constant state of shouty squabbling.
You talk to two homeless, drug addicts on Buckingham Street, who give a rambling response to the recent spate of violence.
As you do, the less visible and less conspicuous residents pass by.They are those who go out to work every day, raise families, who volunteer, are involved in the community. Three women, all in their 40s, stand outside a shop eating ice-creams, enjoying the sun of early June.