Families of victims of the Hillsborough Disaster are meeting the Director of Public Prosecutions. They will discuss progress in the Independent Police Complaints Commission's investigation into the tragedy with Keir Starmer
A year on since the release of the Hillsborough Independent Panel report our correspondent Ashley Derricott visits the new offices of the Hillsborough Investigation and speaks to two sisters whose father died in the disaster.
It's been a year since the release of a report which uncovered attempts to blame the Hillsborough Disaster on its victims. It's prompted the biggest criminal and police misconduct investigation in British history.
It's emerged that another 74 statements from police and also witness accounts from the Hillsborough Disaster may have been tampered with.
The police watchdog the IPCC said the new information came to light after more notebooks were handed in by South Yorkshire Police.
Meanwhile a group of Hillsborough families came together in Liverpool to say they felt the IPCC inquiry into the Hillsborough cover-up was taking too long.
Families of Hillsborough victims are voicing concerns today over progress made since
an independent panel ruled there was a massive cover up following the disaster.
It's exactly 12 months tomorrow since it's findings sparked fresh inquests.
Crown Prosecutors had promised to oversee investigations by the police watchdog the IPCC and proceedings of a wider inquiry.