Pike river of the families of the victims are considering a civil lawsuit

Police said on Wednesday that there was not enough evidence to link any individuals to specific events leading to the 2010 explosion in the West Coast mine that killed 29 men, and therefore manslaughter charges had to be ruled out.

Part of the reason is that police are unable to examine the scene, iphone Case with access to the mine still blocked.

A spokesman for some of the families of the killed workers, Bernie Monk, told Radio New Zealand they will meet with lawyers on Thursday to discuss whether to pursue civil action against individual Pike River Coal bosses.

They will also discuss the Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment prosecution of former Pike River Coal chief executive Peter Whittall on 12 health and safety charges digitizing embroidery.

Mr Monk says the families intend to put up a plan for entering the mine in August.

Neville Rockhouse, who lost his 21-year-old son Ben in the tragedy, says he's "pretty gutted" by the police decision.

"This disaster will be recorded as a systemic failure, and it's not a systemic failure - it's all about a few people and the corporate greed that they had [for] production over safety," he told the broadcaster.

"Those people are still ... out there in the big, cem1 pcb wide world raking in the big bucks and they've got not accountability, no responsibility and there's going to be no justice in terms of answering a few tough questions about why things were done, why other things were overlooked."

Police interviewed 284 people and reviewed 34 million pages of documentation.

Police said there was enough evidence to charge individuals with criminal nuisance IP Camera Manufacturer, but doing so would raise double jeopardy issues because of the ministry prosecutions.

This month, Pike River Coal was ordered to pay $110,000 to each of the families of the 29 victims and fined $760,000 on nine health and safety charges.