RELATIVES of those killed in the July 7 terror attacks have demanded answers as three West Yorkshire men were cleared of helping the bombers plan the attacks.
Campaigners said the verdicts mean no one has ever been brought to justice for the attacks on London’s transport network.
They said it strengthened their case for a full independent inquiry into the deadly London terrorist attack.
Bereaved families and survivors called on the Government to publish a second Intelligence and Security Committee (ISC) report into the bombings without delay.
And they said inquests into the deaths of all 52 victims, plus the four suicide bombers, should be held in public as soon as possible.
A jury at Kingston Crown Court cleared the men of helping the July 7 bombers plan their attacks by carrying out a reconnaissance mission in London.
But two of the men, Waheed Ali and Mohammed Shakil, were convicted of a second charge of conspiracy to attend a place used for terrorist training.
Ali, 25, Shakil, 32, and Sadeer Saleem, 28, all from Beeston, Leeds, were re-tried after an earlier jury failed to reach verdicts.
They were accused of visiting the London Eye, Natural History Museum and London Aquarium to identify potential targets seven months before the 2005 atrocity.
Suicide bombers Mohammed Siddique Khan, of Dewsbury, Shehzad Tanweer, Hasib Hussain and former Rawthorpe High student Jermaine Lindsay detonated rucksack devices packed with explosives on three Tube trains and a bus.
Graham Foulkes, whose 22-year-old son David was killed in the Edgware Road Tube explosion, said now was the time for a public inquiry.
He said: “For almost four years we have been asking for an inquiry into what led up to 7/7.
“We are not looking for people to blame, but we also know that we have not been told the whole truth.
“We believe that crucial lessons need to be learned. If mistakes have been made, they should be put right, not covered up. This is not a witch hunt, it is simply about saving lives.”
The key questions campaigners want answered centre on whether the attacks could have been prevented.
They have already highlighted that an earlier report said the bombers were “not named or listed” as potential terrorists.
This statement was made despite the fact that MI5 watched, photographed and recorded the bombers as they met other violent extremists.
Robert Webb, whose sister Laura, 29, was killed at Edgware Road, said the trial revealed “a little more truth” about the attacks.
But he added it “raises again the awful question of whether the bombings could have been prevented”.
Mr Webb, whose mother was in court to see the jury return its verdicts, said: “We need an independent inquiry into what happened”.