A £10,000 reward has been offered for information about the murder of Lyra McKee.
The journalist was shot dead during riots in Derry last Thursday, with the so-called New IRA having admitted responsibility.
Charity Crimestoppers - which allows people to contact them anonymously about crimes - is offering the reward for information that leads to the arrest and conviction of those responsible for the killing.
Police told BBC it's hoped the reward will "assist in efforts to get justice for Lyra and her loved ones".
Lyra's funeral took place yesterday afternoon, attended by political leaders from both Ireland and the UK.
President Michael D Higgins, Taoiseach Leo Varadkar, British Prime Minister Theresa May and UK Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn were among those who travelled to Belfast.
Leaders of the main Northern Irish political parties also attended the service.
"Why in God's name does it take the death of a 29-year-old woman?"
Catholic priest Martin Magill questions why it took Lyra McKee's death to unite political leaders in Northern Ireland.
Follow live updates from the service in Belfast here: https://t.co/dMNT2zzahB pic.twitter.com/ZivaZvDKtj
— Sky News (@SkyNews) April 24, 2019
During the mass, the presiding priest criticised politicians for not coming together sooner amid the ongoing political impasse in the North.
Fr Martin Magill was greeted with a standing ovation after he asked Northern Irish leaders why “in God’s name” it took the “death of a 29-year-old woman with her whole life in front of her” for them to stand together.
There has been no executive at Stormont since the Executive collapsed amid the ‘Cash for Ash’ scandal in 2017.
Both Sinn Féin and the DUP - the two largest parties in the North - indicated yesterday that they want talks to resume.
The DUP's Arlene Foster said she'd spoken with Northern Secretary Karen Bradley and Tánaiste Simon Coveney about the issue.
She said: "For our part I want to ensure we can get down to business.
"We all need to come to the table in a spirit of wanting to restore the Assembly and dealing with the issues which matter most to people."
Sinn Féin leader Mary Lou McDonald, meanwhile, said people want politicians to sort the situation out.
She observed: "I think the first thing that needs to happen now to mark a step change in the political discourse is that the Irish and British governments need to urgently meet.
"They need to set out and articulate the outstanding equality issues, and they need to map out a way forward. People now want resolution."
Further talks aimed at restoring power-sharing are expected this week between Karen Bradley and the Stormont parties.