A Donegal man who wanted two Ulster Guardians (UDR) soldiers in Ennischillen, in 1972, Co Fermanagh was released at the Supreme Court of Dubl.
The Irish authorities in Northern Ireland want John Downey (66) to transfer sentences for two British Army post-war killings and to support and promote the explosion on August 25, 1972.
The Lance Caprice Alfred Johnson and private James Eames were killed when an explosion exploded on the Irinvestan road, Cherrymount, Enniscrilen.
Mr Downey was arrested at his home address at Ards, Creeslough, Co Donegal on Monday, on the basis of a European Arrest Warrant issued by the Northern Ireland authorities.
When Det Sgt Jim Kirwan issued an order from GOOD publishing house, Downey told Detective "I would say it was DUP, not DPP," who decided to accuse him.
The Supreme Civil Civic Civil Civics Court quashed its EUR 5,000 bond and the EUR 30,000 independent guarantee lodged by Mr Michael Barrett on Thursday.
Justice of the High Court, Justice Minister Aileen Donnelly, said that this is a suitable case of collateral.
She said there are guarantees that reduce the risk of flight, despite the lack of information available on the funds available to members of the Downey family.
She said there was evidence that Mr Downey was living with "substantial property" and "for some reason" the property was "transmitted from his name" to his wife last year.
Judge Donnelly said that she had to think that Downey had access to "higher levels of guarantee" through his family and "acquaintances."
She noted that initially cash amounts were set "fairly different from the money in the bank account".
Mr Downey will be required to register every day at the Letterkenny Garda station, at his usual address, provide a mobile phone number to keep alert and keep it on all the time, stays in the country and does not apply travel documents, visits the High Court when ordered and kept peaceful.
He returned to jail, but the deadlines for the allowance were completed.
In disputing the seizure, Det Sgt Kirwan asked the court to take into account the gravity of the alleged offense and the possible penalty for sentencing: life imprisonment.
A full hearing on Downey's proposed extradition in Northern Ireland will take place on 23 November next year.
The Downey lawsuit in connection with the London bombing of Hyde Park in 1982, which killed four soldiers and seven horses, collapsed in February 2014, sending a letter to him and other possible republican paramilitary states.
The letters issued by the British Labor Government, led by Tony Blair, told Republicans that they did not want to prosecute crimes committed during the unrest.
The "completed" scheme and letters that arose entirely after the collapse of Hyde Park's 2014 Downey case caused a great deal of political controversy and triggered an investigation.
Mr Downey is the first so-called "talking" Republican to be charged with criminal offenses as the Board of Appeal found it "distorted the justice process."
Mr D. Downey's advisor, Tony McGillicuddy, said that the objections to the release of his client had already been prepared and "other issues" were dealt with.
Mr McGillicuddy said that he could be considered an essential issue in relation to Article 39 (2) of the European Arrest Warrant, which states that a person may not be transferred if, under the law of the issuing State, he is in receipt of immunity on the basis of any amnesty or pardoning, prosecuting or sentencing a convicted offender in the country for an offense established in a European arrest warrant issued against him.
The lawyer provided a copy of the 2014 Central Criminal Court ruling stating that London's Hyde Park bombing should not be prosecuted against Downey.
He said the British government sent correspondence to Downey in 2007 and "it will definitely focus on the fact that Downey's objections are being passed."
He said that according to the Big Friday agreement, another argument is being made as to whether the maximum penalty for offenses committed during the offense was a two-year prison term.
Mr McGillicuddy said he had not been able to investigate these issues in detail, taking into account the timetable. However, he said that he believes that these are issues that may concern "process abuse".
Mr McGillicuddy said that his client was positively committed to the peace process and, since the beginning of the 1990s, has been working with communities and government agencies.
At various times during the past 20 years, Downey has gone to Northern Ireland in peace process meetings, and his engagement was positive.
He said that Downey's passports were handed over to gardaí, he had no history of warranty and had no history of "avoiding justice."
Mr McGillicuddy said his client fully met the warranty conditions set out in his 2014 study on Hyde Park bombing.