An inquest has ruled Liverpool fans were not to blame for the 1989 disaster
'If the truth had emerged while he was still alive I don’t think he would have killed himself'
Character assassinations are a common part of the court experience for families when police or other state organisations are asked to explain their conduct in court, a charity says
Dawn Copley has 'offered to step back to her substantive role' while another temporary chief constable was sought
The FA have escaped lightly - the 96 deserved better from the 'guardians of the game'
Mr Crompton had faced calls to resign from the families of the 96 victims of the disaster
Instead of a heartfelt apology which could have made valuable steps towards healing decades-long wounds, the people of Liverpool were faced with one final injustice
Fiona Nicol attempted to save one of the youngest victims of the disaster, 14-year-old Adam Spearritt
The headline 'The Truth' carried the accusations Liverpool fans pickpocketed victims and assaulted police officers
The Sun ran an infamous front page story four days after the 1989 tragedy claiming to tell ‘The Truth’ about disaster
"It was when the stadium first came into view, at 2.30pm, that something seemed different and not quite right"
The inquest into Britain's worst sporting disaster followed decades of campaigning by the victim's families
Today sees the conclusion of the longest jury proceedings in British legal history
Jurors were given a questionnaire to be completed as part of their decision
The hearings have been taking place for more than two years, with over 800 witnesses providing evidence