The families of the 48 young people who were killed in the Stardust fire have been told another inquiry into the tragedy is "not warranted".
The blaze, which tore through the Artane nightclub on Valentine's night 1981, has been described the Justice Minister Charlie Flanagan as "undoubtedly one of the greatest tragedies in the history of this country".
The families of the victims have campaigned for years for another inquiry to be held into the fire. After possible new evidence came to light, a Judge was appointed to review it.
Today, it was confirmed that Judge McCartan - who was nominated by the relatives as a person they trusted - concluded that no further new enquiry is warranted.
Minister Flanagan said he wanted to "acknowledge the terrible pain and loss of the relatives of the victims and the fact that the report does not come to the conclusion that they would have wished for."
"This report by Judge McCartan is the third independent assessment of the available evidence and, while I understand that the pain of the relatives is compounded by the failure to discover the cause of the fire, this report concludes that no new enquiry is warranted", a statement read.
Antoinette Keegan, who was there on the night and who's two sisters died in the blaze, says 999 calls that say the fire started in the roof have been ignored once again.
"As a witness that was there that night, I remember. That fire was still a small little fire when bouncers were trying to put it out and the whole ceiling came crashing down on top of us", she told 98FM News.
"I am gutted, I really am. I can't believe it", she cried.