The recommendations of this Group - the most contentious of which is the proposal to give Â£12,000 to families of all the dead of the NI conflict regardless of innocence or guilt - are to be discussed in Westminster in the next few weeks. No date has yet been decided. It will probably be fitted into the schedule at a time which enables ministers to discuss it with least knowledge by the public, as most of it has already been accepted in principle by those who will be seeing it through the House. The difficult parts include the decision as to who constitutes the "family" now entitled to the payment, particularly those of the earlier years. Will it be divided and paid in equal amounts to surviving children for example? Another question is raised by the close relationships of many of the fatalities - do husband/wife deaths or parent/child deaths in the same incident get two payments? Another point is the question of payment to the families of those permanently disabled - a "living death" situation, where continuous care for mental and physical damage is probably necessary for the remaining life of the victim. And what of those who died months and years after the incident which caused the eventually fatal injuries? What of those who took their own lives because of the terrorist caused death of a close relative - or who died from early poor health brought on by that situation? What of police officers and soldiers killed in road accidents while responding to incidents, terrorist or otherwise? Do their families qualify? Are all previous compensation payments to be considered or reviewed? This is a can of worms - watch for the ongoing story.