UK & World News
Mark Duggan's Aunt 'Shocked And Bewildered'
Mark Duggan's aunt has told Sky News her family will pursue a judicial review after a jury concluded he had been killed lawfully by police.
Carole Duggan said of her family: "We feel shocked, bewildered, upset, confused even", and added: "We just did not expect that result."
"We were hoping for unlawful killing but in reality we were thinking maybe an open verdict.
"But when they came back with lawful killing it was a blow to the family."
It comes as the police watchdog, the Independent Police Complaints Commission (IPCC), said it was hoping to hold an "urgent" meeting with the family next week.
Ms Duggan was earlier critical of the organisation, saying: "If the IPCC in the beginning had done a thorough investigation, the jury may have come to a different conclusion."
She said of the inquest into his death: "It must have been difficult for the jury to undergo that for three months, days in, day out so we have to give them their due in that sense.
"But it (the conclusion) wasn't right."
The family is planning to hold a vigil on Saturday in Tottenham, north London, where he was shot in August 2011, to remember him.
Ms Duggan, who on Wednesday claimed her nephew was "executed", said: "It's a peaceful vigil to respect Mark and highlight the fact he didn't get justice."
In the days after his death, there were riots in Tottenham which spread to other areas of London and further afield to cities in England.
Ms Duggan told Sky News: "We're sick of hearing the Duggan family being linked with the 2011 uprising.
"My family had nothing at all to do with those uprisings. People that took part probably had grievances with the police."
The jury concluded on Wednesday that Mr Duggan, 29, had been killed lawfully despite not holding a gun at the time.
Jurors said they believed he had a gun with him in a taxi immediately before police stopped the vehicle but threw it over railings in the moments before he was shot by a marksman.
The conclusion of the inquest led to anger from Mr Duggan's supporters and family both inside and outside London's Royal Courts of Justice.
Ms Duggan said: "We're going to go for a judicial review. I think that's the standard practice. And from there, any avenue. We're not going anywhere. We need justice to be served."
David Cameron has appealed for a calm response to the inquest verdict.
The Prime Minister said he hoped people would respect the "proper judicial process" and welcomed the stance taken by Ms Duggan, who said she wanted "no more violence".
The Met is trying to rebuild trust over the controversial killing, with Commissioner Sir Bernard Hogan-Howe meeting community leaders over how to improve relationships with the force.
He told Sky News he understands the inquest verdict is "distressing" and "confusing" to his family.
And he thanked them "for expressing their desire to pursue their case peacefully, and discouraging further demonstrations or protests".
Firearms officers will trial the use of body-worn video cameras to improve public confidence in the wake of the Mr Duggan's killing, it has emerged.
Senior officers want to use the camera technology from April, to avoid the dispute and uncertainty which has dogged the Duggan investigation.
Assistant Commissioner Mark Rowley said: "There are great benefits to having these incidents on video. Look at the Lee Rigby case - everyone knows what happened.
"We don't need all these different opinions and conjecture - it's much easier to get to the facts."
Mr Rowley will appear before the Home Affairs Select Committee next Tuesday to discuss Mr Duggan's death.
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