Published Monday, 30 September 2013
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The comments come in response to a statement from the Orange Order which said it would re-apply to the Parades Commission to march past Ardoyne next Saturday morning, as part of an offer to start "full and open" dialogue with nationalist residents in the area.
Joe Marley, a spokesman for the Crumlin Ardoyne Residents Association, said: "CARA believes the only way to resolve these issues is direct engagement and dialogue between local residents and local lodges. These talks should focus on the future and have no preconditions.
"The Ardoyne community has shown great restraint in the face of extreme provocation and we urge the Parades Commission to stand by the original determination and not capitulate to loyalist violence or the threat of violence, intimidation and law breaking."
Violence erupted in Belfast and other parts of Northern Ireland after three Ligoniel Lodges were barred by the Parades Commission from returning past Ardoyne on 12 July.
On Sunday the Orange Order said it would apply for the three lodges and two bands to march the contentious stretch of road at 9am on Saturday 5 October.
If they really wanted to assist community relations or the Haass process an initiative might be to move their protest off the interface at Twaddell.
Gerry Kelly, Sinn Féin
The Order said negotiations as part of what it calls the Twaddell Initiative will only start after Orangemen complete their return parade past the Ardoyne shops.
The organisation added that it wanted to contribute to the current "positive atmosphere" brought by the Haass talks and called for "tolerance" from Ardoyne residents.
The Orange Order said: "This Initiative emanates from all such dialogue and takes cognisance of the views expressed by residents. It is made without prejudice to future engagement.
"We believe the time is right to launch this initiative to resolve the present impasse and address the unique situation that the Parades Commission determination created at Woodvale."
Unionist politicians and community representatives spoke to UTV at the Twaddell Avenue protest camp on Monday afternoon.
Winston Irvine of the PUP said: "I think this initiative represents a positive move, it sets out the context for positive engagement.
"This is about a few moments of toleration on a quiet Saturday morning which will move the situation forward and give us a positive platform going into the Haass talks."
This is an important part of the jigsaw in terms of solving the wider puzzle of parades, flags and dealing with the past.
Winston Irvine, PUP
Sinn Féin called for direct dialogue between bands and residents without preconditions.
North Belfast MLA Gerry Kelly explained: "The announcement by the Orange Order and unionist parties does not amount to an initiative.
"The setting of a precondition, that a parade past Ardoyne, Mountainview and the Dales, must take place before dialogue can commence, is not the way to progress this situation."
Meanwhile Unionist politicians have welcomed the Orange Order's move.
First Minister and DUP leader Peter Robinson said: "I commend the lodges and bands for launching this Twaddell initiative to resolve the situation.
"It has the full support of the DUP and its local elected representatives."
© UTV News