Justice is one step closer
The debate around full disclosure of the documents relating to the Hillsborough disaster is due to take place in the House of Commons this evening as the families of the 96 made a fresh call to The Sun newspaper to reveal their controversial police sources.
Hillsborough Family Support Group chair Margaret Aspinall, who lost her 18-year-old son James in the disaster, demanded the paper name who told them the lies that caused such deep hurt in this city.
The Sun published a story, quoting an unnamed police source, which blamed the disaster on a group of drunken Liverpool fans.
The article, which was subsequently heavily discredited by Lord Justice Taylor's inquiry, also claimed some Liverpool fans had pickpocketed the dead and urinated on police as they tried to control the situation.
It is the first time the matter has been discussed in Parliament, and has largely been seen as a victory for people power - more than 100,000 signed the petition to get the slot in the order of business.
Walton MP Steve Rotheram has been instrumental to the campaign, as has Evertonian shadow health secretary Andy Burnham.
The families of the 96 will be a step closer to finding out what happened, to getting to the truth about one of the darkest days in the history of sport and the history of Merseyside.
Lessons have been learnt - watching football is now safer than ever with all seater stadiums and trained security staff.
David Cameron has pledged to back full disclosure of documents relating to the disaster, and many are hoping to see minutes of meetings between then PM Margaret Thatcher and her advisors.
The whole truth will not come out tonight, but those who lost loved ones will see a step in the right direction of bringing them some closure.