Duckenfield, 75, was found not guilty on the charge of manslaughter by gross negligence of 95 of the 96 people who were killed due to the events in FA Cup semifinal between Liverpool and Nottingham Forest on April. 15, 1989.
The prosecution in the case alleged Duckenfield (75), had a "personal responsibility" for what happened at the match between Liverpool and Nottingham Forest on April 15 1989, where 96 men, women and children, were fatally injured in a crush on the Leppings Lane terrace.
He was charged over the deaths of 95 of the 96 people who died in crushes at the Leppings Lane end of the stadium. A 96th victim, Tony Bland, died more than a year after the disaster and under the law at the time, no prosecution can be brought. United Kingdom law at the time of the disaster stipulated that charges could not be brought in that circumstance.
The latest verdict came in a retrial at Preston Crown Court after a jury in April initially failed to come to a verdict.
But an independent panel revealed in 2012 details of police efforts to shift blame onto fans, leading to the findings of the first coroner's report being quashed and the call for a new inquest.
A former official of Sheffield Wednesday soccer club, Graham Mackrell, stood trial with Duckenfield in January and was found guilty of failing to discharge his duties under the Health and Safety at Work Act.
The mayor of Liverpool, Joe Anderson, said the outcome of the case would leave many upset.
He said via a statement: "In recent years they have had to relive the events of that day by sitting through the longest inquest in British legal history, followed by two trials".
"Today we haven't, we have nowhere else to take this".
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'We all know who is guilty, the families know who is guilty, the city know who is guilty.
Christine Burke, the daughter of Henry Burke, who was killed in the tragedy, stood in the public gallery and addressed the judge. The world knows the truth.
Sheila Coleman, from the Hillsborough Justice Campaign, said she was "not in the least bit surprised".
A retired South Yorkshire police chief has been acquitted over the deaths of 95 harmless fans at Hillsborough following a disastrous finale for the 30-year campaign for justice by their households.
"I'm shocked and stunned by the verdict of the jury", Barry Devonside, whose 18-year-old son Christopher died in the disaster, said.
Sue Hemming, CPS Director of Legal Services, said: "The disaster at Hillsborough 30 years ago has caused unimaginable suffering to the families of those who sadly lost their lives and to everybody affected by the tragic events of that day". Not one person is accountable. The question I'd like to ask all of you and people within the system is who put 96 people in their graves?
"With all due respect, my lord, 96 people were found unlawfully killed to a criminal standard", she said.
'Who is accountable? What a disgrace this has been today and what a shame on this country of ours. I feel so embarrassed to say that is the system within our country.