Witnesses spent a surprising amount of time talking about what didn’t happen that day – which is very significant.
This is about more than justice for the 96.
As Senegal mourns the victims of the Demba Diop football stadium crush and searches for answers, it is to be hoped that lessons are learned, and consequences are swift.
The investigation into the Hillsborough disaster took a long and twisted path – the government must learn from its mistakes.
Liverpool FC has banned the newspaper from its matches. It’s a fair result.
Liverpool FC has imposed a complete ban on The Sun but it cannot prevent the tabloid newspaper from continuing to cover the club.
The truth is out on how the media’s reporting of the Hillsborough disaster impacted the public perception of the tragedy, but could the same be said for the British miners’ strike?
The cost of justice puts victims at a disadvantage.
Safe standing stadiums and less invasive crowd control would be the final step to overturn Hillsborough’s wrongful legacy on British football.
All UK tabloids, but particularly The Sun, have a lot to answer for with their disgraceful reporting.
Two inquests, millions of pounds, 27 years, 96 dead, one verdict: that police failures led to the 1989 Hillsborough disaster, and police lies tried to cover it up.
The current law on claiming for psychiatric injury needs to revisiting, but a new proposal is not the answer.