The jury at the Hillsborough inquests will reveal its conclusions later into how 96 football fans were fatally injured in the 1989 stadium disaster.
After hearing more than two years of evidence, the jury of six women and three men began its deliberations on 6 April and finished on Monday.
The forewoman said at least seven of them had reached agreement on whether the 96 had been unlawfully killed.
Their conclusions will be delivered at 11:00 BST in Warrington, Cheshire.
The jurors, who have spent nine full days considering a 14-section questionnaire, reached unanimous conclusions on 13 of the questions.
The remaining section – for which they were told they could return a majority decision – asks whether the 96 were unlawfully killed.
To answer yes, jurors must be “sure” that match commander Ch Supt David Duckenfield was “responsible for the manslaughter by gross negligence” of those who were fatally injured at the FA Cup semi-final between Liverpool and Nottingham Forest in Sheffield on 15 April 1989.
Who were the 96 victims?
Jurors have also decided whether fans’ behaviour added to a dangerous situation outside Sheffield Wednesday’s stadium.
They have also made conclusions about whether police “errors or omissions” caused or contributed to the dangerous situation at the match and the crush on the terraces.
Based on the evidence, the jury have also decided whether police and ambulance service responses to the crushing “contributed to the loss of lives”.
Coroner Sir John Goldring began his summing up on 25 January and spoke to the jury for 26 days in total.
The hearings are the longest running inquests in British legal history.
Four steps to unlawful killing conclusion
The coroner has laid out four steps jurors must consider when answering question six. Only if they are sure of each, can they conclude the 96 were unlawfully killed. They are:
- Firstly, that Ch Supt David Duckenfield owed a duty of care to the 96 who died
- Secondly, that he was in breach of that duty of care
- Thirdly, that the breach of Mr Duckenfield’s duty of care caused the deaths
- Finally, the jury must be sure the breach which caused the deaths amounted to “gross negligence”
For the final point to be proved, the jury has to be sure the match commander’s breach in his duty of care was so bad it amounted to a criminal act or omission.
It must also be sure a “reasonably competent and careful” match commander in his position would have foreseen a “serious and obvious risk of death” to the supporters.