Certainly! In this video, the origins of the Northern Irish conflict are explored, tracing it back to the division of Ireland into two parts through migratory waves and colonization of the northern part of the island by Protestants. This led to social and economic pressure between the two sides, with Irish Protestants seeking autonomy to defend their economic interests. However, London revoked their concessions, leading to the rise of Irish patriotism and nationalism. The British policy of partial political autonomy through the Home Rule initiative displeased both Unionists and independent nationalists, resulting in an uprising in Dublin in 1916. The British victory led to strong popular support for the cause of independence, leading to the rise of the Sinn Fein party and the creation of the Irish National Assembly, which unilaterally proclaimed the independence of the island and the formation of the Irish Republican Army. The birth of the Irish Free State was still bound to British dominion in crucial areas, leading to the exclusion of Northern Ireland, with a Protestant majority, from the free state of the South, and a new civil war. The decades-long conflict was marked by the Good Friday Agreement of 1998, which was a result of negotiations between IRA leaders and the British government and provided a symbolic path for Ulster to join the Republic of Ireland if the majority population was in favor of it.