Sir Norman Bettison's position as West Yorkshire's Chief Constable in the wake of the fallout from the recent Hillsborough tragedy report will be scrutinised for a fifth time by his employers.
A full meeting of West Yorkshire Police Authority will discuss his position for a third time following allegations he was involved in a cover-up of the 1989 disaster. The meeting will be held in private.
The Police Authority's special committee , which has already refrerred complaints about Sir Norman to the Independent Police Complaints Commission, met for second time yesterday. Sir Norman has insisted he did nothing wrong when he was a chief inspector with the South Yorkshire force.
The Chief Constable of West Yorkshire, who's facing an inquiry over his involvement in an alleged police cover up after the Hillsborough Disaster has today said it's business as usual, as he faced members of his police authority.
It was Sir Norman Bettison's first meeting with them since he was referred to the official police watchdog. David Hirst reports.
Mark Burns-Williamson, the Chair of West Yorkshire Police Authority, speaks outside today's Authority meeting. He says they will be speaking to Sir Norman Bettison about situation following last week's publication of papers about the Hillsborough disaster.
Sir Norman Bettison insists it is "business as usual". His future is being discussed today by West Yorkshire Police Authority.
He has found himself under scrutiny over the role he played in the aftermath of the 96 deaths at Hillsborough. He denies being part of the attempt to shift blame for the disaster from police to the victims.
There are new calls today for the chief constable of West Yorkshire to be suspended while his involvement in events following the Hillsborough disaster is investigated.
Sir Norman Bettison has been accused by families of those who died of playing a part in a police cover-up which was exposed last week. Now he faces allegations of attempts to smear the high court judge who led the first Hillsborough inquiry.