The chairman of the Independent Panel looking into the Hillsborough tragedy has called for investigations into "systems as well as people".
The Bishop of Liverpool, the Rt Rev James Jones, said it "needed to be addressed" that police and coroners' records do not come under the provisions of the Public Records Act.
A series of reviews have been ordered into the actions of police officers involved in the Hillsborough inquiry following the disaster in April 1989 which claimed the lives of 96 Liverpool supporters.
The Bishop said there was "not a family in Liverpool" which has not been affected by the disaster.
– The Bishop of Liverpool, the Rt Rev James Jones
Because these are not covered by the Public Records Act it means that they can't be brought into the public domain in the way that other public records are.
I don't want to minimise people's responsibility but we also need to look at the systems as well.
I hope that the legacy of the panel's work will be justice and that the 96 will be able to rest in peace," he added.
I pray too that as we experience justice for those we love, we as a city might champion justice for others in the world today.
Police officers or anyone else who broke the law in the wake of the Hillsborough disaster should be pursued and, if the evidence is sufficient, prosecuted, the Home Secretary has said.
Theresa May said she was still digesting the "deeply shocking and disturbing report" but was "absolutely clear" that those who broke the law should be prosecuted.
Home Office officials have been asked to ensure the "necessary resource, support, advice and co-operation" are in place "to facilitate any and all investigations into individual and systemic issues", Mrs May said.
The Hillsborough Families Support Group (HFSG) met at Anfield on Sunday to discuss the next step in its campaign for justice for the 96 victims of the 1989 disaster
The families of the 96 who died in the Hillsborough disaster are demanding criminal prosecutions and new inquests into the deaths of their loved ones. It comes after a report last week revealed documents had been falsified and up to 41 people could have been saved.
Anne Williams believes her teenage son Kevin would still be alive today if he had been given medical attention. For 23 years she has been trying to discover the truth about how and when he died. Keri Eldridge reports:
Lawyers acting on behalf of families of those killed in the Hillsborough disaster will today write to the Attorney General demanding that new inquests be held in Liverpool. Anne lost her fifteen year old son Kevin in the disaster.
The families of the 96 who died in the Hillsborough disaster will today ask for new inquests into their deaths It comes as the Football Association investigates claims that Manchester United fans were chanting offensive songs about the disaster yesterday.
Families who lost loved ones at the Hillsborough disaster have been meeting in Liverpool.
They are discussing with their lawyers what action to take after a damning report into what happened was published.