Liverpool will treat Manchester United's visit on Sunday like any other from its north-west rival on what is expected to be an emotionally-charged afternoon at Anfield.
Sunday's encounter is Liverpool's first appearance at home since the
The club will, understandably, mark this breakthrough for the bereaved families at the game and want that to be given due deference instead of any other issues surrounding supporters or players. The club have yet to reveal its plans for any tributes to the Hillsborough victims at the game.
The atmosphere at past games has always been volatile but after the race row which engulfed Reds striker
Suarez, banned for eight matches by the
The managers are likely to be asked about their supporters' behaviour again in the pre-match build-up later this week but at an organisational level nothing out of the ordinary is being planned.
Unlike the attitudes of rival fans, the relationship at boardroom level between Liverpool and Manchester United is much more cordial.
Dialogue frequently takes place between the two clubs and that, as is the norm before the north west rivals' matches, is expected to be the case again this week.
The Hillsborough families' fight for justice was supported by clubs and supporters up and down the country at the weekend and Liverpool captain
"It's been mixed emotions since the report came out," said the England midfielder after its 1-1 draw at Sunderland.
"We're really happy with the breakthrough but it brings back memories of all those years ago.
"On behalf of the club I'd like to thank everyone in the city, both Red and Blue, and everyone around the country for supporting our club and our fans."
English Premier League