Sarah McClay was a zoo keeper at South Lakes Wild Animal Park in Cumbria when she was mauled to death by a tiger.
Liverpool beat Bulgarian side Ludogrets 2.1 at Anfield tonight in their first Champions League game for five years tonight.
Liverpool has a long history of great European nights and Anfield was hoping for another. But the crowd had to wait for it
The Reds captain Steven Gerrard had admitted in recent years he's been jealous watching the likes of Manchester United and Manchester City playing in world football's top club competition.
But he doesn't need to be jealous anymore. Not only did he score a penalty but new boy Mario Balotelli also scored which could bode well for the future.
After five years away the five times European Champions are once again looking forward to taking their place among Europe's best.
Defeat to Fiorentina on a rainy night in December in 2009 was their last appearance in Champions League.
It's taken them four seasons and three different managers to get back.
Following on from Benitez, Hodgson and Dalglish, it's Brendan Rodgers who's overseen their return.
Steven Gerrard carries the wealth of experience of the current side. He's the only player from Liverpool's 2009 Champions League team to be involved tonight.
But in the likes of new signings Balotelli and Dejan Lovren they do have others who've played at this level before.
. Liverpool were rightly the favourites to win their opening fixture as they kicked off their campaign against the Bulgarian Champions Ludogrets. But nontheless it's still good to get a win in the bag especially after their defeat at the weekend.
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An inquest has been hearing about the moment a tiger pounced on a zookeeper in south Cumbria.
An eyewitness has described seeing the animal enter the area where the keeper was working. He shouted for help as he saw her being attacked.
A tiger "tore through" the door of an enclosure which had a defective bolt and then "pounced" on a zoo keeper, a witness told an inquest today.
Sarah McClay, 24, was attacked in the keepers' corridor and dragged by the back of her neck into the tiger's den.
A visitor to South Lakes Wild Animal Park in Dalton-in-Furness, Cumbria, described the moment he saw the tiger walk through the door and on to the corridor as Miss McClay had her back turned.
A jury sitting in Kendal, Cumbria, has heard that systems were place in to ensure that animals and keepers remained apart at all times through indoor and outdoor compartments connected by lockable doors.
Within the tiger enclosure was a light den and a dark den for the tiger which keepers were required to enter in the course of routine duties such as cleaning.
Yesterday the inquest heard that a bolt on the top of the dark den door, which opened on to the keepers' corridor, was found to be defective in the hours following her death on May 24 last year but it could not be said when the damage occurred. An environmental health officer told the jury that the bolt could not be held back and it would bang against the frame when it tried to close, which left a gap of between 20mm and 25mm.
Gareth Bell, 34, from Newcastle, who was visiting the park with his wife and their young children on the day of the attack, described what he saw through the viewing windows of the tiger house.
It is thought he was the only person to witness the attack.
He said he saw a tiger move through an internal sliding gate which linked the light den to the dark den.
Then he moved to another window and saw a zoo keeper with her back to him, putting down a bucket near the slide controls next to the light den door.
In "a split second" the tiger moved through the door of the adjoining dark den which led on to the corridor, he said.
He said he turned away again to call for assistance and when he looked back the door to the dark den had shut. Mr Bell said he went to the far viewing window and looked into the light den where all he could see was an arm coming out of a sliding gate which led to the dark den.
He told Paul Rogers, representing the wildlife park, that the dark den door was "sufficiently open" for the tiger to get through before the attack.
Mr Bell said he saw another tiger appear on the scene and they were "disputing" as the zoo keeper was dragged into the dark den.
The Victims' Commissioner says keeping victims of crime informed about what is happening in their case is absolutely vital. In a visit to the Victim Liaison Unit for Mersey and Cheshire, Baroness Newlove praised the dedication of staff in helping victims through the maze of the criminal justice system. Helen Newlove has campaigned since her husband Gary was kicked to death outside their home in Warrington.
The new unit was opened in April 2014, following a wider pilot project by the Crown Prosecution Service to determine the most effective way to respond to victims’ queries. The unit works to inform the victim if the prosecution decides to discontinue a case or alter a charge and it also handles complaints and the Victims' Right to Review scheme.
Inspector Brian Huckstepp was a constable in 1989, tasked with policing the area outside the Leppings Lane turnstiles at Hillsborough.
The court was shown a passage of Mr Huckstepp's original account of events at Hillsborough which was later removed. It read:
The witness said he was content with the removal and signed the amended version without pressure. He later discovered his claims about the strength of his serial were inaccurate.
He said: "I put my initial account in on the understanding that the organisation wanted to know what had happened on the day. It was put in opinions, how you felt about things, all the kind of things that I wouldn't normally have put in a criminal justice statement. And then I understood that the process on from that, that then those accounts would now be required for a legal process with the Taylor Inquiry and that they needed to be put into a position that they then became factual accounts as opposed to accounts that included opinion."
Mr Huckstepp, who was a young officer with two years' experience in 1989, agreed that while parts of the removed section were expressions of opinion, others were observations of fact on the day.
Pete Weatherby QC, representing 22 of the bereaved families, put it to him that the deletion came about because there were aspects which were "embarrassing or difficult for South Yorkshire Police."
He replied: "Whether that was the case or not, that was not the reason that was given to me and that’s not the reason I agreed to it being removed."
Mr Weatherby continued: "You put it in because that’s what you had observed or that was your truth. You didn’t take it out because it wasn't the truth, did you?"
"No," he responded. "I was happy to put it in at the time and I’m happy that it’s still in."