families of the Lockerbie victims
Relatives of IRA terrorist victims have renewed their calls for compensation from Libya following the release of the Lockerbie bomber.
During the Troubles, Libya supplied guns and explosives to the IRA, and the families want the country to face up to its responsibilities.
They are calling on the Libyan leader to demonstrate the same compassion shown to Abdelbaset Ali Al Megrahi.
The terminally-ill bomber was released from a Scottish prison last week.
Families of victims killed by Libyan weapons believe their hand has been strengthened by Megrahi's release, which has caused a political and diplomatic row on both sides of the Atlantic.
He was freed by the Scottish government on compassionate grounds and returned home to Libya, where he was given a hero's welcome.
Colin Parry, whose 12-year-old son Tim was killed in the IRA attack in Warrington in 1993, said Libya should now publicly recognise the pain it had caused so many in the UK.
He has called on Prime Minister Gordon Brown to support the families in their quest.
Democratic Unionist MP Jeffrey Donaldson, who is hoping to travel to Libya with some of the relatives in the autumn, said the Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi should show the same compassion as the Scottish government.
Libya was once a sponsor of worldwide terrorism, including support for the IRA, but the country and its leader have come in from the cold.
In 2003, it took responsibility for the 1988 Lockerbie bombing, which claimed 270 lives, mostly American. It also abandoned efforts to develop weapons of mass destruction.
Five years later, Col Gaddafi reached a final compensation agreement with the US over Lockerbie and other bombings.