The "struggle" will go on for answers over the shooting of Mark Duggan, his aunt said after an inquest jury found he was lawfully killed by a police marksman despite being unarmed when he was shot.
Carole Duggan insisted she wanted "no more demonstrations, no more violence" but said the family would pursue the authorities through peaceful channels.
The Metropolitan Police commissioner has admitted the shooting has resulted in a "significant reduction in trust" between London's black communities and the police.
Sir Bernard Hogan-Howe will meet political representatives from London and local community leaders from Tottenham today to discuss how the police can build better relationships. He said he is "open to ideas and advice".
But Ms Duggan told BBC Radio 4's Today programme she was not yet ready to meet Sir Bernard and the family was still in "turmoil" about the case.
"The family are still in shock right now about the result of yesterday," she said. "We are in turmoil. We don't really know what's going to happen at this point. There will be something further down the line, I'm sure."
Mr Duggan's family and friends reacted with fury after the inquest, branding police "murderers" and hurling abuse after the jury of seven women and three men gave their conclusion at the Royal Courts of Justice yesterday.
Following the verdict on the 29-year-old's death, Ms Duggan cried out "No justice, no peace" - but she insisted she was not calling for a repeat of the rioting which followed the shooting in 2011.
She told Today: "That's not what it means. In a sense it means that we will keep coming back with questions, we will keep wanting to know things, we will want answers.
"So it's that the struggle will go on peacefully but we will not give peace to the authorities until we get justice in that sense of we will keep asking questions. We will still be here for as long as it takes."
She said the Independent Police Complaints Commission (IPCC) had been "incompetent in their investigation from the beginning" and the watchdog should carry out a fresh review of the case.
"We do need to go back to the IPCC, we have a lot of questions for them. We really do need a thorough investigation. It's clear the IPCC didn't do that in the beginning. If they had done that, the jury may have come to a different conclusion."
She added: "No more demonstrations, no more violence. We will have to fight this, go through the struggle, peacefully through the right channels, to get justice for as long as it takes."