A West Yorkshire Police report into its contact with Jimmy Savile says there is "no evidence" he was protected from arrest or prosecution.
Scarborough Council bosses are meeting today to strip Savile of his freedom of the borough.
Ex-West Yorkshire Police inspector is referred to IPCC over claims he "acted on behalf" of Savile by contacting officers before interview.
Jimmy Savile denied a series of specific allegations of sexual assault in a police interview in 2009, a newly-released transcript has revealed.
In this passage, he claims that three alleged assaults at Duncroft school and Stoke Mandeville hospital are "complete fantasy".
Jimmy Savile flatly denied that he was attracted to young girls, or that he had ever sexually assaulted one, according to a transcript of a police interview in 2009.
Asked whether he was sexually attracted to girls under the age of 16, he replied: "No. Exactly the opposite."
In the transcript of Jimmy Savile's interview with Surrey Police, the disgraced performer repeatedly claims that the allegations against him were motivated by a desire to blackmail him, or by the newspapers "looking for a story".
Near the start of the interview, he tells police officers he has a "clear conscience".
ITV News can reveal the stream of lies Jimmy Savile told police when they confronted him with allegations of sex abuse.
A transcript of the conversation - which took place in 2009 two years before the presenter's death - shows how he denied the claims again and again.
It was the last time police officers directly questioned Savile before his death, but a lack of evidence meant he was never charged and died an innocent man.
ITV News' UK Editor Lucy Manning reports:
A lawyer who represents 72 potential Jimmy Savile victims said they were "encouraged" further hospitals may face investigation.
However, Liz Dux, head of abuse at Slater and Gordon Lawyers, added that the victims were "dismayed" that the current timetable of the investigation may now be extended.
– Liz Dux, head of abuse at Slater and Gordon Lawyers
While the victims are encouraged by news that the NHS inquiries will be comprehensive investigations of other institutions that may have been involved, the news that the time-frame for concluding the investigation has been extended until next June will be met with dismay.
My clients all need closure and whilst we welcome a detailed understanding of how Savile was able to operate unchecked for so many years, at the same time we need to recognise that until these reports are concluded their suffering continues.
More hospitals may be investigated as part of the inquiries into Jimmy Savile's sexual abuse on NHS premises because further "relevant information" has emerged, the Department of Health said.
Investigations into activities at Broadmoor, Stoke Mandeville and Leeds General Infirmary were launched last year following the abuse revelations.
Mr Hunt said any hospitals involved would be named once the review of the new potential evidence had been completed.
In a statement to Parliament, the Health Secretary said: "We understand the material includes information about hospitals where investigations are already under way and reference to other hospitals.
"Once this review is complete, the information will be passed on to the relevant trusts or investigations as quickly as possible."
Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt said more hospitals may be investigated as part of inquiries into sexual abuse by Jimmy Savile on NHS premises.
New information has come to light relating to investigations across 13 institutions as well as "reference to other hospitals", the Mr Hunt said.
He has asked police to review all of the evidence before relevant information is passed on to investigators "as quickly as possible".
The number of calls made to a charity helpline reporting sex abuse this summer has been "significantly higher" than last year, the head of NSPCC helpline said today.
John Cameron said that the Jimmy Savile scandal is "changing the way in which people react to abuse".
"There appears to be a clear shift and the public now seem better equipped and more confident to report their concerns.
"The Savile scandal has shocked the nation but has also increased public awareness of how difficult it is for children to speak out and how crucial it is for adults to report any suspicions or concerns they have straight away."
The fallout of the Jimmy Savile abuse scandal has seen the number of calls made to a charity helpline reporting sex abuse nearly double compared with last year.
Staff at the NSPCC received 594 calls to its helpline in June and July this year to report sexual abuse, compared with 323 in the same period last year.
It's reported 120 victims of Jimmy Savile are to be handed £33,000 in compensation.
According to The Mirror, the BBC will have to pay out just less than £4million in total.
The exact amount will be decided when Dame Janet Smith releases the results of her inquiry looking at the practices of the BBC during Savile's abuse.