Supporters of Bloody Sunday 'Soldier F' have gathered for a demonstration outside Belfast City Hall this afternoon.
The protesters are against the prosecution of a former British soldier who is being accused of murdering two people.
The prosecution is related to the Bloody Sunday killings in 1972.
14 people died after British soldiers opened fire on a crowd following a civil rights march in Derry on January 30th 1972.
In March, it was announced that only one former soldier would face prosecution over the killings.
'Soldier F' will face prosecution for the murders of James Wray and William McKinney and the attempted murder of four others.
Northern Ireland's Public Prosecution Service found that “the available evidence is insufficient to provide a reasonable prospect of conviction” in relation to the other 18 suspects.
BBC reports that 'a couple of hundred' people gathered in Belfast today, calling on the UK government to enact legislation to "safeguard" soldiers and police.
Meanwhile, relatives of the those shot by paratroopers in Ballymurphy, Belfast in 1971 held a counter-protest in support of the families of the Bloody Sunday victims.
10 people died after being shot over the course of several days.
An ongoing inquest into the shootings got underway last year, following a long campaign for a fresh investigation by the victims' families.