It was announced today that the Government will fund the legal costs of the Hillsborough families when the new inquest into the disaster takes place.
The original inquest verdicts of accidental death of the 96 supporters who lost their lives at the tragedy in 1989 were quashed at the High Court on Wednesday, following a 23-year battle by campaigners for justice.
That decision, prompted by an application from Attorney General Dominic Grieve, paved the way for a new inquest into their deaths - with Lord Chief Justice, Lord Judge pledging that a fresh investigation will happen as soon as possible.
And now it has been confirmed at the House of Commons that the Government will pay any required costs on behalf of the family members of the 96 when the inquest begins.
Andrew Lansley, the Commons Leader, said: "The Government will provide funding for the legal representation of the bereaved Hillsborough families at the fresh inquests."
Prime Minister David Cameron has also suggested that VAT will be waived on sales of the single 'He Ain't Heavy, He's My Brother', which is aiming to raise money for the families.
The Justice Collective's cover of the Hollies track is currently leading the race to claim the Christmas No.1 spot, with sales soaring past 100,000 in a matter of days.
Physical copies are available at all good music retailers and a digital version can be downloaded via iTunes, HMV, 7 Digital and Amazon.
The single will soon be available to buy from Liverpool FC official club stores. The club is not a chart-registered company and so sales of the song have been prioritised to other outlets for the time being, in order for the single to stand a better chance of reaching No.1 in the Christmas charts.
You can also purchase the track by texting the word 'Justice' to 80010 from your mobile phone in the UK (£1 + standard network rate). From the Republic of Ireland text 'Justice' to 53600 if you would like to order a copy (€1.50 + standard network rate).
Please note that due to the very high demand, texts to download may suffer a delay of a few hours.