Hillsborough coroner promises new inquests will try to expose "any culpable or discreditable conduct".
The Independent Police Complaints Commission has revealed its progress on its investigations into the Hillsborough disaster.
It is expected the location of a new inquest into the deaths of 96 Liverpool football supporters at Hillsborough will be revealed today.
A seven-foot bronze monument was unveiled in the centre carrying the names of the 96 people who died at Hillsborough.
The bronze sculpture, created by local artist Tom Murphy, was dedicated to the victims at a public ceremony, watched by hundreds of people, on Old Haymarket.
Alongside the names of the victims, it features the words "Hillsborough Disaster - we will remember them".
Sheila Coleman, chair of the Hillsborough Justice Campaign, campaigned for a memorial in the heart of the city, alongside the 'eternal flame' memorial at Liverpool FC's home in Anfield.
She thanked the public effort to raise funds for the monument, urging the support to continue.
David Charters composed a poem inscribed on the monument.
– David Charters
"In life, few words carry more sorrow than, 'they died before they were old.' The sense of loss is always raw.
"What's lost is not the past, but the future."
A memorial ceremony has been held on the eve of the 24th anniversary of the Hillsborough disaster.
Mayor of Liverpool Joe Anderson said the event was extra special as it was the first since the families won justice in their campaign to clear blame for the disaster from the dead.
Hundreds gathered at Liverpool town hall where a permanent memorial was established by an antique clock with the time frozen at 3.06pm - the exact time that the game between Liverpool and Nottingham Forest was stopped as officials realised fans were being crushed on the terraces in Sheffield.
– Mayor of Liverpool Joe Anderson
"Twenty-four years, the passage of time has still not dulled the pain and suffering for those of you gathered here today."
The Mayor said the 96 were "robbed of their dignity by the people in authority" who indulged in "lies and deceit" rather than admit their mistakes.
But the families who fought the official version of events "exemplified" the fighting spirit of the city of Liverpool, to never give up.
An 18th century grandfather clock on display at Liverpool Town Hall has today been frozen at the time of the Hillsborough Disaster, to mark the 24th anniversary of the tragedy that left 96 people dead.
The ornate 1780s John Clifton clock, donated by Liverpool Museum, will rest on 3:06pm, the time that the FA Cup semi-final between Liverpool and Nottingham Forest on 15 April 1989 was halted as officials realised fans were being crushed on the terraces.
A private memorial ceremony is currently underway at the Town Hall, ahead of a public commemoration in the Old Haymarket, where a seven-foot bronze memorial monument dedicated to the supporters will be unveiled.
A group of fundraisers have set off on a 96 mile run from Sheffield Wednesday's Hillsborough stadium to Anfield in Liverpool, in memory of the 96 football fans who died in the disaster.
It's the second time the run has taken place and the money raised will go to Sheffield children's hospital.
The chair of the Hillsborough Family Support Group has reacted to the IPCC's finding that former West Yorkshire police chief Sir Norman Bettison "has a case to answer" for his actions in the wake of the Hillsborough report.
Margaret Aspinall, who lost her 18-year-old son, James, in the disaster, said it was "another step on the road to justice" for the 96 victims.
"In the IPCC's own words, this was gross misconduct and, in my mind, that is a very serious offence and the fact that he resigned should not mean that this report is the end of it"
"We want to see him stripped of his honours - his knighthood and his Honorary Fellowship from Liverpool John Moores University.
"I believe he resigned to protect his pension and his behaviour has shown he is not deserving of that pension."