It is now 12 months since a jury ruled that 96 football fans who lost their lives in the Hillsborough tragedy were unlawfully killedRead the full story ›
96 Liverpool fans died following a crowd crush during an FA Cup tie at the stadium in Sheffield in 1989.Read the full story ›
Sir Norman Bettison wants people to read his new book, Hillsborough Untold, with an open mind.Read the full story ›
The IPCC will not investigate a complaint made by Hillsborough families about alleged instructions given by the suspended police chief.Read the full story ›
The police watchdog had been considering publishing an unredacted version of a report showing apparent links with HillsboroughRead the full story ›
The police watchdog says it has received a joint complaint from 22 Hillsborough families about the suspended Chief Constable of South Yorkshire Police.
David Crompton was suspended by Police and Crime Commissioner Alan Billings in April over his response to the inquests into the deaths of 96 Liverpool fans.
Watchdog the IPCC has not given details about the complaint, but says it has been referred to Mr Billings for consideration.
Dismissal proceedings for the suspended South Yorkshire chief constable David Crompton have begun, the force's police and crime commissioner has confirmed.
Mr Crompton was suspended on April 27 because of concerns about public trust and confidence in the force following verdicts in the Hillsborough inquests.
Dr Alan Billings, South Yorkshire Police and Crime Commissioner, said last month that his decision was based on "the erosion of public trust and confidence".
The force has now begun the statutory process to decide whether to call for MrCrompton to retire or resign, Dr Billings said.
Labour want to "rebalance" the police and criminal justice system in the wake of the Hillsborough inquests.Read the full story ›
The interim chief constable of South Yorks Police says he'll listen to the families of Hillsborough victims as he starts work with the forceRead the full story ›
The Hillsborough inquest verdicts marked the end of an era which has seen dramatic changes in the way football matches are policed .
Experts say that 'crowd control' has been replaced by 'crowd safety' to avoid scenes which marred football in the 80s.
Katie Oscroft has been behind the scenes at a championship fixture to find out more.