Another British soldier was injured in Pomeroy when his patrol was fired on by an IRA unit on 2 August 1992. , On 24 March 1990, there was a gun battle between an IRA unit and undercover British forces at the village of Cappagh, County Tyrone, in which IRA members fired at a civilian-type car driven by security forces, according to Archie Hamilton, then Secretary of State for Defence. Her extradition from Northern Ireland was eventually denied in 2007 due to discrepancies in the claims against her. This was the IRA's greatest loss of life in a single incident since the days of the Anglo-Irish War (1919–1922). The British Army claimed that the mortar round exploded in a bog just outside the perimeter fence, while the IRA unit said that the bomb landed in the grounds of the barracks. , IRA volunteers in Tyrone were the target of an assassination campaign carried out by the loyalist paramilitaries of the Ulster Volunteer Force (UVF). A second shooting took place in the village of Pomeroy on 28 June, this time against British regular troops. , However, many of their remaining activists were young and inexperienced and fell into further ambushes leading to very high casualties by the standards of the low intensity guerrilla conflict in Northern Ireland.
The soldiers were being transported from RAF Aldergrove to a military base near Omagh after returning from leave in England.  The theory involved creating "no-go zones" that the British Army and Royal Ulster Constabulary (RUC) did not control and gradually expanding them. 5 July 1997: An IRA volunteer shot and seriously wounded an RUC female officer in the town of Coalisland during an attack on an armoured vehicle beside the Army/RUC base. "Four To Be Hanged For Irish Ambush; Fifth Prisoner Convicted by Court-Martial Gets Life Sentence on Account of His Age". The IRA Northern Command, however, approved a scaled down version of the strategy, aimed at hampering the repair and refurbishment of British security bases. , In March 1992, members of the brigade destroyed McGowan's service station along the Ballygawley-Monaghan road with a 150 pounds (68 kg) bomb, on the basis that they were supplying British forces, while a soldier was injured by a bomb near Augher.
2 May 1974: Up to 40 members from the IRA's East Tyrone Brigade attacked the isolated 6 UDR Deanery base in Clogher, County Tyrone with machine gun and RPG fire resulting the death of Private Eva Martin, a UDR Greenfinch, the first female UDR soldier to be killed by enemy action.  This is a list of members of the Irish Republican Army.  The IRA retaliated on 5 August 1991 by shooting and killing a former UDR soldier leaving his workplace along Altmore Road, Cappagh. The SAS shot dead eight IRA members and a civilian who had accidentally driven into the ambush. Ed Moloney, Irish journalist and author of the Secret History of the IRA, states that the Provisional IRA East Tyrone Brigade lost 53 members killed in the Troubles - the highest of any Brigade area. A support vehicle further compromised the getaway by flashing its emergency lights. 2 February 1996: The house of a part-time member of the RUC was riddled with gunfire in Moy.  The second was an attack on the part-time base at The Birches, County Armagh, in August 1986. This list includes members of the Provisional IRA as well as subsequent splinter groups including the Continuity IRA and the Real IRA. O'Donnell had been released without charges for possession of weapons on two different occasions in the past. One RUC officer was injured.  The facilities damaged by mortar bombs included the above-mentioned Ballygawley barracks, a British Army outpost at Aughnacloy, the RUC barracks at Clogher and Beragh, both resulting in massive damage but no fatalities, an overshot aimed at the RUC base in Caledon, which was also hit by gunfire, and the RUC stations at Fintona, Carrickmore, and Pomeroy.  A former UDR soldier (David Martin) was killed when an IRA bomb exploded underneath his car in Kildress, County Tyrone on 25 April 1993; it was claimed that he had loyalist connections. , On 31 January 1992, an IRA van bomb blew up in downtown Dungannon, resulting in three people wounded and severe property damage to the city centre and to the RUC/Army base. In the 1980s, the IRA in East Tyrone and other areas close to the border, such as South Armagh, were following a Maoist military theory devised for Ireland by Jim Lynagh, a high-profile member of the IRA in East Tyrone (but a native of County Monaghan).
IRA volunteers had been lying in wait outside the barracks and, as the officers left, two gunmen stepped out of concealed positions and shot both officers in the head from close range.
 Two of the wounded were also off-duty UDR soldiers.
1 January 1986: two RUC officers (James McCandless and Michael Williams) were killed when the IRA East Tyrone Brigade detonated a remote-controlled bomb hidden in a litter bin as their patrol passed on Thomas Street, 11 August 1986: The East Tyrone Brigade destroyed the RUC base at, 23 November 1986: six British soldiers were wounded after the Brigade launched seven mortars at a British Army barracks in.  Six paratroopers were charged with criminal damage in the aftermath, but were acquitted in 1993. , Members of the East Tyrone Brigade had previously carried out two attacks on RUC bases in their operational area, described by author Mark Urban as "spectaculars". The main target, Brian Arthurs, escaped injury. It is broken down in sub-lists of various organisations known as the IRA. However, as their attack was underway, the IRA unit was ambushed by a Special Air Service (SAS) unit.
The IRA men were intercepted by the SAS as they were trying to dump the lorry and escape in cars in the car park of Clonoe Roman Catholic church, whose roof was set on fire by Army flares. It is believed to have drawn its membership from across the eastern side of County Tyrone as well as north County Monaghan and south County Londonderry.. , According to journalist Ed Moloney, Michael "Pete" Ryan, an alleged top Brigade's member, was the commander of the IRA flying column that attacked a permanent checkpoint at Derryard, County Fermanagh, on 13 December 1989. Another four IRA members were killed in an ambush in February 1992. It is believed to have drawn its membership from across the eastern side of County Tyrone as well as north County Monaghan and south County Londonderry.  The checkpoint was stormed and two British soldiers killed in action.  This attack forced the British military to ferry their troops to and from East Tyrone by helicopter. CAIN – Listing of Programmes for the Year: 1997 – UTV News, 9 July 1997. https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Provisional_IRA_East_Tyrone_Brigade&oldid=986770355, Provisional Irish Republican Army Brigades, Articles lacking reliable references from October 2015, All articles with specifically marked weasel-worded phrases, Articles with specifically marked weasel-worded phrases from October 2015, Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License, 14 September 1971: a British soldier (John Rudman, aged 21) was shot dead while on mobile patrol, Edendork, near. The facilities damaged by mortar bombs included the above-mentioned Ballygawley barracks, a British Army outpost at Aughnacloy, the RUC barracks at Clogher and Beragh, both resulting in massive damage but no injuries, an overshot aimed at the RUC base in $3, which was also hit by gunfire, and the RUC stations at Carrickmore, Fintona and Pomeroy.
 Sources from the brigade released a detailed statement on the latter attack, carried out on 26 June 1994, claiming that they fired a single 220 pounds (100 kg) Mark-15 barrack-buster bomb.
Michael Ryan was the same man who according to Moloney had led the mixed flying column under direct orders of top IRA Army Council member 'Slab' Murphy two years before. British military sources reported that other IRA volunteers from East Tyrone were involved in the assault. Two RUC officers were shot dead and the base was raked with gunfire before being destroyed by a bomb. The UVF killed 40 people in East Tyrone between 1988 and 1994.  The eight volunteers killed in the ambush became known as the "Loughgall Martyrs" among many republicans. On these two occasions the stations were destroyed, and, in the first case, two of the occupants killed.  British intelligence identified them as the perpetrators of the attack on the military bus at Curr Road. , At least five members of the security forces were killed by the IRA in around this area during the same period. One of the workers killed, Robert Dunseath, was an off-duty Royal Irish Rangers soldier. There were no casualties.  Another fatality was a Royal Irish Regiment (RIR) soldier, Private Christopher Wren, killed while off-duty by a booby-trap planted in his car near Moneymore, County Londonderry, on 31 May 1993.
G. Adams (SF) has written to the Prime Minister asking for new political contact.  The RUC believed the bomb was planted while the officer and his fiancee were at a bar in Moy. The Volunteers killed at Loughgall were Declan Arthurs (21), Tony Gormley (24), Eugene Kelly (25), Pádraig McKearney (32), Jim Lynagh (31), Gerard O'Callaghan (28), Seamus Donnelly (19) and unit commander Patrick Joseph Kelly (30). This was the last action by the Brigade before. See this British Commons account about the NI violence for the first month of 1990: See the May 12 and May 17 entries at the 1992 CAIN chronology: Fortnight, Issues 324-334, Fortnight Publications, 1994, Articles incorporating text from Wikipedia, Provisional Irish Republican Army campaign 1969–1997, "SAS shooting 'destroyed deadly IRA unit'", http://archives.tcm.ie/breakingnews/2001/05/05/story11832.asp, http://sluggerotoole.com/2011/12/02/loughgall-terrorists-could-not-have-been-arrested/, http://www.midulstermail.co.uk/news/local/gaa-distances-itself-from-ira-commemorations-1-3753356, "Calculating, professional enemy that faces KOSB", http://www.heraldscotland.com/sport/spl/aberdeen/calculating-professional-enemy-that-faces-kosb-1.598672, "Land Mine Kills 7 British Soldiers on Bus in Ulster", http://www.nytimes.com/1988/08/21/world/ira-claims-killing-of-8-soldiers-as-it-steps-up-attacks-on-british.html, "IRA Claims Killing of 8 Soldiers As It Steps Up Attacks on British", Ex-Para 'led attack by IRA which killed Scots soldiers', Fears of new IRA atrocity after attack on helicopter, CAIN - Listing of Programmes for the Year: 1992-UTV news, 31 January 1992, CAIN - Listing of Programmes for the Year: 1993 - BBC news, 26 April 1993 and UTV news, 29 April 1993, CAIN - Listing of Programmes for the Year: 1992 - BBC news, 5 March 1992, The Irish Emigrant - May 18, 1992: New Paratroop Controversy, "I.R.A.  The IRA retaliated on 5 August 1991, when they shot and killed a former UDR soldier while living his workplace along Altmore Road, also in Cappagh. The IRA unit used the same tactics as it had done in the The Birches attack. 22 February 1997: an IRA mortar unit was intercepted by the RUC in. , A major IRA attack in County Tyrone took place on 20 August 1988, barely a year after Loughall, which ended in the deaths of eight soldiers when a British Army bus was bombed at Curr Road, near Ballygawley. 22 February 1997: An IRA mortar unit was intercepted by the RUC in $3, on its way to carry out an attack on a British security facility. , In 2012 a GAA club in Tyrone distanced itself from a republican commemoration of those killed in the ambush. In October 1990, two more IRA men, Dessie Grew and Michael McGaughey were shot dead near Loughgall by undercover soldiers. There were a number of actions carried out by the IRA in the eastern part of Tyrone from 1996 up to the latest IRA ceasefire of July 1997: Róisín McAliskey, daughter of political activist Bernadette McAliskey and suspected IRA member from Coalisland was accused by German authorities of being involved in a mortar attack on British Army facilities in Osnabrück, Germany, on 28 June 1996.
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