"The anger at the hooligans of Liverpool is still very strong, unspoken, but very strong, both among the relatives of the victims -- who know the history very well -- and especially among the Juventus 'ultras' -- who know it a little 'less well,' " said Caremani, before adding: "but everyone knows very well UEFA and Belgian institutions' responsibilities."
Last month the family of victims of the Hillsborough disaster received an apology from British Prime Minister David Cameron for the long delay in giving answers to all those affected by "one of the greatest peacetime tragedies of the last century."
Cameron's apology and the publication of an independent panel's report revealing serious failings by police and emergency services was a major breakthrough for the Hillsborough campaigners after their many years of battling to get to the truth.
"I feel solidarity with the Hillsborough victims -- only those who experienced it can understand,' said Gonnelli.
The truth about Hillsborough might have taken 23 years to finally seep out but in the interim, English football fans saw vast improvements to the stadia in England as a direct result of the disaster. All-seater grounds in the top leagues were enforced on the back of recommendations made in Lord Taylor's report of 1989.
No longer would fans go to a football match in fear of their lives.
But was that the case in Italy?
Caremani's concern is that stadium organization in Italy still remains a problem.
'Italy has not learnt the lessons in the way England did," he said.
"Italian hooligans are very fascinated about English hooligans. It was the model for Italy. English stadiums are really the best in the world, or most of them are.
"We have not learnt the lessons of stadium safety and organization -- the Taylor report is a totem for me. But it came after Hillsborough. Why not after Heysel?"