The match commander has appeared in court at the start of his trial for the gross negligence manslaughter of 95 Liverpool fans.Read the full story ›
Applications to stop the prosecutions of Hillsborough match commander David Duckenfield and others over the stadium disaster are under way.Read the full story ›
The 96 men, women and children who died in the Hillsborough disaster are being remembered in a new song by the Manic Street Preachers.
The single Liverpool Revisited comes from their forthcoming album and was written when the band were playing in the city.
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 ›
Hillsborough match commander David Duckenfield is to get funding to fight possible prosecution on charges of gross negligence manslaughter.Read the full story ›
Hillsborough commander David Duckenfield doesn't have funding to fight possible prosecution on charges of gross negligence manslaughter.Read the full story ›
The Prime Minister's adviser on Hillsborough is calling for a change in the way bereaved families are treated after public disasters.
Bishop James Jones, the former Bishop of Liverpool, also wants to stop organisations giving a higher priority to their reputation rather than being held to account.
Tonight there are calls on the government to now adopt a Hillsborough Law which would criminalise public servants who give misleading information to hearings.
- Andy Bonner reports.
It will be at least another twelve months before five men go on trial to face charges over the Hillsborough disaster.
One of the five who appeared in court today is the former Chief Constable of Merseyside and West Yorkshire Sir Norman Bettison.
96 Liverpool fans died at the FA Cup semi-final in1989.
All the defendants have indicated they'll plead not guilty and will try to get their case dismissed.
Our Hillsborough correspondent Andy Bonner has the latest developments.