A fatal accident inquiry is to be held into a North Sea helicopter crash that left 16 people dead after prosecutors ruled out criminal proceedings.
A Super Puma operated by Bond plunged into the sea off the Aberdeenshire coast while returning from the BP Miller platform on April 1 2009.
The Crown Office announced that an inquiry into the circumstances of the crash will take place in Aberdeen in October.
"Having carefully considered all the circumstances of this incident, Crown Counsel have decided that there is insufficient evidence for a prosecution and, as a result, no criminal proceedings are instructed," a statement said.
"The deaths of all 16 men who lost their lives in the tragedy are to be the subject of an inquiry in terms of the Fatal Accidents and Sudden Deaths Inquiry (Scotland) Act 1976."
A report into the crash found that the aircraft suffered a "catastrophic failure" of its main rotor gearbox.
The Air Accidents Investigation Branch (AAIB) said the failure caused the helicopter's main rotor to break away from the aircraft and its tail boom to become severed from the fuselage.
Captain and co-pilot Paul Burnham, 31, from Methlick in Aberdeenshire, and Richard Menzies, 24, from Droitwich Spa in Worcestershire, were killed along with 14 oil industry workers.
Five men from Aberdeen died: Alex Dallas, 62, James Costello, 24, Stuart Wood, 27, Vernon Elrick, 41, and Brian Barkley, 30; and two workers were from Aberdeenshire: Leslie Taylor, 41, from Kintore, and Warren Mitchell, 38, from Oldmeldrum.
The other victims were Raymond Doyle, 57, from Cumbernauld; David Rae, 63, from Dumfries; Gareth Hughes, 53, from Angus; Nairn Ferrier, 40, from Dundee; James Edwards, 33, from Liverpool; Nolan Goble, 34, from Norwich; and Mihails Zuravskis, 39, from Latvia.