The Metropolitan Police has apologized to Caroline Flack's family for failing to document the details of its assault charge against her.
A review was conducted by the Independent Office for Police Conduct (IOPC) in response to complaints made by the late television presenter's mother.
In the Met's decision, the review "did not identify any misconduct.".
In February 2020, Ms. Flack committed suicide as she was being investigated for allegedly assaulting her boyfriend.
The 40-year-old was well-known for her work as a Love Island and Xtra Factor presenter and for her 2014 victory on Strictly Come Dancing.
Prior to her passing in 2020, she was scheduled to appear in court regarding the alleged assault of her then-boyfriend Lewis Burton.
She was only supposed to get a caution, according to the Crown Prosecution Service (CPS).
She now faces a charge of assault by beating after the London Met Police appealed the CPS decision.
After hearing how Ms. Flack's mental health had declined after her arrest, an inquest eventually reached the conclusion that she had committed suicide.
Despite Christine Flack's complaints that her daughter had been treated unfairly because of her notoriety, a senior police officer testified at the inquest that there was no bias in the decision to charge her.
A spokesperson for the Met Police told BBC News in a statement on Sunday that while the review found no evidence of misconduct, an officer should engage in reflective practice. This concerned the requirement that, when appealing a CPS decision, all case materials be reviewed and a fair rationale be recorded, demonstrating objective decision-making by investigating aggravating and mitigating factors.
"The IOPC also requested that the Met apologize to Ms Flack's family for failing to keep a record of the grounds for the CPS decision appeal.
"We did that and we've acknowledged the effect it's had on them.
"We are anticipating any recommendations for organizational learning from the IOPC.
"The Flack family continues to be in our prayers and in our hearts as we mourn their loss. ".
The mother of Ms. Flack stated to the Eastern Daily Press in response to the Met Police's apology: "They have apologised for how they handled my complaint, but what they really should be apologizing for is the way Carrie was treated. ".
The Eastern Daily Press also claimed that the Met's Chief Superintendent Andy Carter had informed her that several changes had been made to enhance the process by which officers appeal CPS judgments.