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There is renewed debate over fans standing up at top-flight football matches.
All-seater stadiums were brought in following the 1989 disaster in which 96 people lost their lives.
Today the issue became a political one, with the Liberal Democrats saying they want the law changing to allow Premier League and Championship clubs to have safe standing sections.
In a press conference today, Reds manager Brendan Rodgers wouldn't talk about signing Mario Balotelli.
But he did say that he would never sign a player if he felt they would disrupt the atmosphere of the dressing room.
It is shaping up to be the busiest bank holiday weekend of the year if you are staying in the North West.
Music festivals, food festivals and Manchester's Pride weekend are set to ensure it'll be pretty hectic almost everywhere.
Manchester City's boss today said he thinks ex-City striker Mario Balotelli would be a good signing for Liverpool.
Louis van Gaal has responded to Paul Scholes' claim that he fears for United's future.
By contrast, another two former reds told ITV News the Dutchman could bring a touch of the 'Fergie factor' back to United.
It is claimed children in the North West are not getting enough food to eat during the summer holidays.
Research carried out by Kellogs reveals that families are struggling to provide for their children during the six week break.
The same research also reveals that teachers in the North West have reported some children returning from the school holidays showing signs of weight loss.
The national salmonella outbreak which has struck down nearly 250 people across Britain could be traced back to a single source of eggs, health investigators have said.
Dr Paul Cleary, consultant epidemiologist at Public Health England, said:
– Dr Paul Cleary, PHE
There is now evidence to indicate that cases in Europe with the same strains of salmonella infection were associated with consumption of eggs from a single source.
This egg supply also reached distributors and food outlets in England, but at this stage we cannot conclusively demonstrate this is the infection source in this country.
Greater Manchester Police has apologised to the family of teenager Rhyan Wilson, who was stabbed during a street fight in Urmston last weekend.
The force said it was sorry there had been a delay in confirming Rhyan's death to his family and a lack of support provided to them in the early hours after his death.
Assistant Chief Constable Ian Wiggett, said:
– Assistant Chief Constable Ian Wiggett
“In the desperate hours after an incident like this, the public has every right to expect the highest levels of compassion and professionalism from the police.
“Unfortunately, in this case, we acknowledge that we let Rhyan’s family down and did not provide the level of support and information that we should have done.
"[...] We have carried out a review of the service provided to the family and entirely accept that we failed the family in those initial hours.
“Clearly officers should always put victims and their families at the forefront of everything they do. This did not happen in this case."
A man has been charged in connection with Rhyan's death.