An Indian government inquiry into the anti-Sikh riots in 1984 has said that some Congress party leaders incited mobs to attack Sikhs.
Prem Kaur's husband, Balwant Singh, was beaten to death
It found "credible evidence" against a current Congress minister, Jagdish Tytler, who denies any wrongdoing.
The riots, in which more than 3,000 Sikhs died, were sparked by the assassination of then PM Indira Gandhi by Sikh bodyguards on 31 October 1984.
This inquiry is the latest of nine that have looked into the riots.
It was begun in 2000 amid dissatisfaction, particularly among Sikhs, with previous investigations.
But the BBC's Sanjeev Srivastava in Delhi says this commission of inquiry has only added to the confusion and is unlikely to satisfy either the opposition parties or Sikh groups awaiting justice for more than two decades.
The 339-page inquiry report by former Supreme Court judge, GT Nanavati, was tabled in parliament on Monday.
It said that recorded accounts from witnesses and victims of the rioting "indicate that local Congress leaders and workers had either incited or helped the mobs in attacking the Sikhs".
The investigation found "credible evidence" against current Congress minister for non-resident affairs, Jagdish Tytler, "to the effect that very probably he had a hand in organising attacks on Sikhs".
The inquiry recommended further investigation into Mr Tytler's role.
Mr Tytler on Monday denied any involvement, saying all previous commissions into the riots had failed to mention his name.
Lack of evidence
The investigation also found "credible evidence" against Congress politician, Dharam Das Shastri, in instigating an attack on Sikhs in his area.
Indira Gandhi - killed by her Sikh bodyguards
It also recommended examination of some cases against another Congress leader, Sajjan Kumar, for his alleged involvement in the rioting.
Mr Kumar had been cleared of leading a mob by a sessions court in Delhi in 2002 because of lack of evidence.
The inquiry said there was "absolutely no evidence" suggesting that Mrs Gandhi's son, former prime minister Rajiv Gandhi, or "any other high ranking Congress leader had suggested or organised attacks on Sikhs".
The report said that the police "remained passive and did not provide protection to the people" during the riots.
"There was a colossal failure of the maintenance of law and order," the report said.
Relatives of the victims of the riots who spoke to the BBC were sceptical about the investigation.
"What is the use of this report? It practically exonerates most of the Congress leaders we had accused of leading the mobs. Nothing will happen to the big leaders," said Gurdip Singh, whose father Harbhajan, was killed by the rioters.
Our correspondent, Sanjeev Srivastava, says the lack of evidence the report has found means the Congress government is unlikely to suffer much embarrassment.