Liverpool's response to Luis Suarez's eight-match ban is set to come under the spotlight at a Parliamentary inquiry into racism in sport.
Senior figures from the club are expected to be summoned to give evidence to the culture, media and sport select committee on March 6.
The inquiry was announced yesterday following the Suarez case and racism allegations against John Terry, allegations the Chelsea captain strongly denies.
The MPs may also consider asking Liverpool manager Kenny Dalglish, Suarez himself and Manchester United defender Patrice Evra, the player he racially abused, to appear.
Committee member Damian Collins told Press Association Sport: "I think the events of the last few weeks have reignited concerns about racism in the game.
"It would be very interesting to hear from Liverpool, and personally I think we should get views from clubs, former and current players as well as administrators with relevant experience.
"Although this session will not necessarily be restricted to football, it will be the principle area of inquiry following the Suarez case and the concerns that have arisen from that."
Liverpool striker Suarez's eight-match ban for racially abusing Evra, plus a police charge against England captain Terry for allegedly racially abusing QPR's Anton Ferdinand has thrust the issue back into the spotlight.
Liverpool have also apologised to Tom Adeyemi, the Oldham defender who was allegedly racially abused at Anfield on Friday night, in connection with which a 20-year-old fan is on police bail.
Liverpool Walton MP Steve Rotheram has been pushing for the committee to hold an inquiry.
Rotheram said: "Sport should be rightly proud that, in many ways, it has led the field in tackling social issues such as racism, homophobia and sectarianism and it will be interesting to see what conclusions the select committee draw from the evidence session."