Liverpool Football Club has a strict policy against hooliganism incorporating what you can and cannot take into the ground and behaviour inside the stadium.
The club works jointly in partnership with Merseyside Police and do everything in their power to make sure football-related violence and related incidents do not happen in and around Anfield.
The stance the club takes is known as the 'Three F's' - Fair, Firm and Friendly.
There is a strict policy against violence and misbehaviour inside the stadium. If someone in the stadium is in violation of the ground regulations or commits a public order offence under a criminal act, then they will face arrest. Subject to the outcome of the arrest, they could face a ban from the stadium.
If a particular case went to court, the police could even apply for a banning order to prevent the culprit from attending any other sporting events in the country.
If a fan has broken the ground regulations and has been ejected from the stadium but not arrested that is certainly not the end of the matter. Liverpool Football Club can move straight away to ban that person, confiscate a season ticket and remove the right to be able to purchase a ticket in the future.
Foul and abusive language is a major problem at Anfield and the club is working closely with the police to try and eradicate this problem.
For fans unsure about what they can and cannot bring into Anfield, there is a strict policy: offensive weapons such as knives, fireworks, firearms, bottles, cans and alcohol are not allowed inside Anfield.
Technically flags and flagpoles are not allowed to be taken into stadiums in the UK but at Liverpool Football Club we make an exception. However, what is not allowed is fans bringing big sticks, poles, tubes or other items that could be classed as offensive weapons.
Ged Poynton is Anfield Stadium Manager and the safety certificate holder for the ground. He says: "The ground regulations are clearly described and scripted outside the turnstiles. We don't write them but we have to work within them."
The club has a strict policy against flares and anyone bringing any into Anfield will face a life ban from the ground as they can cause serious injury or, in severe cases, death.
The use of flares inside football grounds in the UK is illegal and if fans are found setting flares off at Anfield, the club faces a hefty fine.
"As far as flares are concerned, they come under controlled explosives," claimed Ged Poynton. "Flares are dangerous and if they are let off in a crowded area, as has been proved in the past, they could kill somebody."