Applications to stop the prosecutions of Hillsborough match commander David Duckenfield and others over the stadium disaster are under way.Read the full story ›
Topman has removed a t-shirt from its stores and website after its design caused a Hillsborough backlash.
The red shirt had the word "Karma" down one sleeve and a large "96" on the back, along with a rose and the phrase "what goes around comes back around" underneath.
Ninety six Liverpool fans died in the Hillsborough disaster in 1989.
Topman said the design was inspired by a Bob Marley track but when the £20 shirt went on sale online it came to the attention of Liverpool fans, who expressed their disgust on Twitter.
A spokeswoman for the retailer said:
Topman apologises unreservedly for any offence caused by this t-shirt.
"The design was inspired by a Bob Marley track with the number referring to the year of re-release. The garment has been removed from sale online and in stores."
Earlier, one Liverpool fan said on Twitter:
So it's a #BobMarley song and it's managed to get through god knows how many people before it's printed. "Just shows you how few people know about the biggest sporting disaster and cover up this country's ever seen"
Nick Murphy, @nickmurftweets, tweeted:
Please @Topman - take this off the shelf. A genuine mistake I'm sure but this is insulting and upsetting. #JFT96"
No charges will be brought against two former police officers who were being investigated for their role in the aftermath of Hillsborough.Read the full story ›
An application to lift a stay on the prosecution of Hillsborough match commander David Duckenfield has been adjourned.Read the full story ›
South Yorkshire's police chief is set to hear a court ruling on whether it was legal for him to be dismissed over Hillsborough.Read the full story ›
96 Liverpool fans died following a crowd crush during an FA Cup tie at the stadium in Sheffield in 1989.Read the full story ›
Goverment documents relating to events at the so-called Battle of Orgreave are due to be released next year among other records relating to the 1984 miners' strike, it has emerged.
The government's rejected calls, supported by the Hillsborough families, for an independent inquiry into the Battle of Orgreave during the miners' strike.
Home Secretary Amber Rudd told the Home Affairs Select Committee the documents would be among 30 files planned to be released to the National Archives.
There were violent clashes in the summer of 1984 between miners and officers from South Yorkshire Police - the same force which was criticised for its role at the Hillsborough disaster five years later.
Sir Norman Bettison's book will be assessed to see what impact it might have on the criminal investigation into the Hillsborough disaster.Read the full story ›
Jon Stoddart, leader of the police investigation into the Hillsborough Disaster, has stepped down due to ill health, the Home Office says.Read the full story ›
Radio presenter Colin Murray has quit talkSPORT after the station was taken over by the owners of The Sun newspaper.
The Liverpool Football Club fan from Northern Ireland tweeted a statement to announce his resignation this afternoon.
In the statement he refers to the newspaper's coverage of the Hillsborough disaster.
The statement reads:
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The Sun newspaper has been heavily criticised for it's coverage of the Hillsborough disaster of 1989.
The newspaper, edited at the time by Kelvin MacKenzie, who was personally responsible for the headline The Truth, ran claims from anonymous police officers that, as people were dying at Hillsborough, their fellow supporters stole from them, urinated on police officers and beat up “brave cops” trying to help - all claims that were untrue.