It was the country's worst airshow disaster in more than 60 years - killing 11 men. And today, new measures were announced to tighten safety regulations at future air displays.
New tighter safety measures for all UK air shows have been announced in response to the Shoreham Airshow crash. Interview with Jim Morris, of Irwin Mitchell, who is representing several families.
Details of how safety regulations will be tightened at UK air shows have been released following the Shoreham disaster.Read the full story ›
The Civil Aviation Authority has published its final report into how safety regulations will be tightened at UK air shows after ShorehamRead the full story ›
Sussex Police say their investigation into the Shoreham airshow crash is being hampered because key evidence is missing.
Eleven people died when a vintage jet crashed onto the A27 last August. Today, detectives told a pre-inquest hearing they've had to apply to the High Court to get material from aircrash investigators. Malcolm Shaw reports
The shock realisation today for a community shaken to its core by the Shoreham air disaster - that more could have been done to prevent it. Malcolm Shaw reports
Air accident investigators have released a damning report on the Shoreham Airshow crash, which shows how the safety of the public was put at risk.
Today's report made 14 recommendations - highlighting huge flaws in health and safety at Shoreham.
11 local men died when a Hawker Hunter jet crashed onto the busy A27 in August last year. Today's report said safety had been compromised before.
Video footage of the same plane - in the previous year - showed most manoeuvres happened over public areas, along the A259, and one went straight over the town of Lancing.
This was happening with other aircraft at other airshows, and went against the rules of flying at public events. Here's Divya Kohli with the details.
Shoreham's flying display director was not aware of the sequence of manoeuvres that the Hawker Hunter pilot intended to perform, the AAIB found.
Without prior knowledge of the routine or the ground over which he would fly, it was not possible to identify specific hazards and which groups of people would be exposed to them, the report stated.
The FDD presented risk assessments to the Civil Aviation Authority (CAA) to seek permission for two displays following the disaster that "were not materially different from that for Shoreham", according to the AAIB.
Investigators issued a safety recommendation calling for the CAA to "specify the safety management and other competencies" that flying show organisers must demonstrate.
I'l never forget that terrible day at Shoreham