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Gardaí are not investigating 13 complaints of sexual harassment made by members of the Irish National Rifle Association (INRA) and may not do so in the immediate future. Last week the INRA’s national directorate published a report into the allegations of harassment and assault made by 16 women against 14 men. The report, which included allegations that one of the complainants was forced into sex and sexually harassed, was carried in the Irish Times. One INRA member named in the report said that it had been “used to try and damage the national organisation”. The INRA is one of the largest sporting shooting organisations in the world, boasting 10,000 members in Ireland. A report on the investigation was carried in the Irish Times last week. An INRA directorate spokesman said that the group was co-operating with the gardaí and members of the INRA national directorate and was “fully committed to supporting those who were brave enough to come forward and make their allegations of sexual harassment”. The INRA spokesman confirmed that no action had been taken on any of the allegations, saying that the group was “fully committed to supporting and protecting members and staff who come forward to make their allegations”. It has come under criticism in the wake of the report for the lack of swift action. A spokesman for the INRA said it had “full confidence in the internal processes in place within the INRA and the board of directors as they considered these cases”. The INRA has been rocked by a series of allegations of harassment and assault. Last week the chair of the INRA’s national board, John Brady, was arrested and charged by gardaí with two charges of sexual assault. The complainant was a former INRA member and the alleged assault took place at a shooting camp in Co Wicklow last year. Mr Brady was released on bail. The INRA has been one of the largest sporting shooting organisations in the world and has a membership of 10,000. The association has faced pressure in the past for not dealing adequately with sexual harassment claims. The Irish Times reported in October 2014 that the Association of Firearms Clubs had paid a total of €50,000 to a number of female employees who were allegedly subjected to sexual harassment at the group’s offices. The INRA’s national board members include the director of the Garda National Drugs and Organised Crime Bureau. The



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