Social media users who knowingly break court orders by posting prohibited information online, such as the identities of James Bulger's killers, can "easily" be prosecuted, a legal expert has warned.
Joshua Rozenberg explained: "If you can show that somebody knew that there was a court order in force, as this man last week, who was very nearly sent to prison - in the end he got a suspended sentence and a hefty financial penalty.
"But if you know that there is a order saying you can't publish a picture of Jon Venables, then it is obviously more easy for the Attorney General to prosecute you."
More top news
Armed police were out in force as runners competed in the largest public event in the city since Monday's terror attack.
Taliesin Myrddin Namkai Meche, 23, was stabbed along with Rick Best, 53, when they tried to stop a racist attack on two Muslim girls.
The shadow home secretary, 63, said she worked in the Home Office for nearly three years when she was a trainee.