Published Wednesday, 16 July 2014
In 1981, William McGrath, Joseph Mains and Raymond Semple - senior staff members at the east Belfast home - were jailed for abusing children in their care.
On Tuesday, Clint Massey told UTV about the abuse he suffered when he went to the home in 1973.
Another victim, Gary Hoy, has spoken about his ordeal after he went there in 1969.
He recalled how children in the home used to disappear from Kincora for several weeks and he himself was taken to two different houses one in the Four Winds in south Belfast and one in the Fortwilliam area of north Belfast where he was abused by a stranger.
"The first time Semple was taking me to the Oval football ground to watch the Glens playing, I remember getting all ready and getting excited [about] going," he said.
"I never got to any football match.
"I remember going into the house, there was an old man sitting in the middle of the room in a chair."
There are claims that visitors to the home included high-ranking members of society and Mr Hoy firmly believes previous police investigations were blocked by the Ministry of Defence and MI5.
"I remember men in dark suits, not just one going in and out, this was going on for a period of time," he added.
Mr Hoy has spoken to the Historical Institutional Abuse inquiry but, like Mr Massey and others, he wants Kincora to be included in a UK inquiry launched by Westminster.
Former Assistant Chief Constable Alan McQuillan said he believes it may now be time for a fresh police investigation.
He said: "If there is now wider evidence coming out that there was a wider network of men using that site and that wasn't investigated before, then that needs to be investigated, those are very serious crimes potentially and they need to be investigated by the police as criminal acts.
"If those people are still alive and amenable, there's evidence against them, they should go to jail."
Mr McQuillan said he would not be shocked to learn previous inquiries had been blocked.
He added: "You've got to remember, we now know about other things that were going on at the time, we had the Secretary of State intervening in a case of allegations against a priest of IRA activity and murder to prevent the prosecution of that individual - that was the culture at the time."
© UTV News