Catholics formed the Northern Ireland Civil Rights Association in protest in the late 1960s.
What does NICRA stand for?
NICRA stands for Northern Ireland Civil Rights Association
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
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See other definitions of NICRA
We have 1 other meaning of NICRA in our Acronym Attic
- Nursing in Context Questionnaire
- National Institute for Cancer Research (Italy)
- National Institute for Conflict Resolution (Maryland)
- Network Interaction for Conflict Resolution (Canada)
- Non-Identical Component Replacement (Canada)
- Northern Ireland Cancer Registry (UK)
- National Ice Cream Retailers Association (Illinois)
- Negotiated Indirect Cost Rate Agreement (US DOL)
- Negotiated Indirect Cost Recovery Agreement
- Newcastle Inner City Residents Alliance (Newcastle, Australia)
- Navy/Industry Cooperative Research And Development
- National Information Centre on Retirement Investments (Australia)
- Navy Integrated Comprehensive Repairable Item Scheduling Program
- Natural Infrastructure Capabilities & Requirements Management
- Northern Ireland Clinical Research Network (Belfast, Ireland, UK)
- National Institutes for Clinical Research into Stress (UK)
- National Identity Cards Scheme (UK)
- National Instant Criminal Background Check System
- National Institute for Chemical Studies
- National Intelligence Computer System
Samples in periodicals archive:
He was shot while trying to escape from soldiers; The commanding officer of the paratroopers, Lieutenant Colonel Derek Wilford, disobeyed an order from a superior officer not to enter troops into the nationalist Bogside estate; No blame was placed on the organisers of the march, the Northern Ireland Civil Rights Association, while neither the UK nor Northern Ireland governments planned or foresaw the use of unnecessary lethal force.
But both episodes were deliberately left out of an account recorded by the Northern Ireland Civil Rights Association, she claimed.
He quickly became an active supporter of the movement and joined the Northern Ireland Civil Rights Association in 1967.
Charles Meehan, a former police officer, said in a statement to the Northern Ireland Civil Rights Association in 1972 that he spotted paratroopers in a derelict building and said to a companion: "We're in a very exposed and dangerous position if shooting does start.