The brother of Sinn Fein leader Gerry Adams, Liam Adams, is being sought in Northern Ireland on rape and indecent assault charges against his daughter.
Adams, of Belfast, will be the subject of an extradition hearing in November in an effort to get him back to Northern Ireland to face the charges.
He currently resides in the Republic of Ireland.
Adams, 54, is being accused of gross indecency, indecent assault and multiple counts of rape against Aine Tyrell, his daughter, from 1977 to 1985.
Adams has denied all charges and will contest his extradition.
Adams gave himself up to a police station in Co. Sligo last December.
Due to a mix-up, he was not arrested, as an arrest warrant had never been received from police in Northern Ireland.
Tyrell says the abuse started when she was just four years of age.
Sinn Fein's Gerry Adams had publicly appealed for his brother to hand himself in.
Gerry Adams also revealed that his father had abused some family members in the past.
His father, a former IRA member, was given a Republican funeral when he died and Adams said that he had considered removing the tricolor from the coffin as he felt he was a disgrace to the flag.
In the mid 1990's Sinn Fein and Gerry Adams asked victims of sexual abuse not to report sex crimes to the RUC.
In a response to the Irish Times, Adams defended his actions and said that he felt that counsellors should have being contacted instead and that at the time the RUC were "using these issues for their own militaristic ends."
A Sinn Fein spokesperson released a statement saying, "In his 1995 comments, Gerry Adams did not call on people not to report sexual abuse. Gerry Adams consistently urged people dealing with cases of sexual abuse, who had genuine and justifiable concerns about the RUC, to go to the properly trained professionals available within the social services network.
The use of social services by families affected by child abuse was not an alternative to the RUC but rather an avenue into them and the criminal justice system and offered another layer of protection for victims and their families when dealing with the RUC, who in the past tried to use such cases for their own ends."
No Irish Need Apply? Not anymore