Families Take Court Action Against British Government Legacy Laws
Families in the north are taking a legal challenge against the British Government's Legacy laws.
It gives effective immunity to ex-paramilitaries and British Army soldiers for crimes they committed during the Troubles.
The families say it goes against human rights laws and robs them of justice.
Martina Dillon's husband was shot dead in Tyrone in 1997.
A legacy inquest has begun into his death - but under the new laws, it'll be discontinued if a verdict hasn't been reached by May:
"I'm here today to fight for my husband Seamus Dillon and for each and every other victim that needs this law to be changed and for the courts to please listen and help us."
The legal action's being taken by families whose loved ones were killed during The Troubles.
Grainne Teggart is from Amnesty International:
"We stand with victims in their fight to get the truth, justice and reparation to which they are entitled.
"It is now over to the courts to right this historic wrong.
"Victims rights must be upheld.
"Government cannot dismiss its obligations."