A group of former police officers are to submit a dossier of statements to Scotland Yard which they say is evidence of a cover-up for so-called "VIP" paedophiles.
The ex-officers have agreed to draw up statements on their claims that police operations against paedophiles were closed down, just as they started to uncover child sex abuse by prominent people.
According to the investigative website, Exaro, they plan to deliver them to the Metropolitan Police Commissioner, Sir Bernard Hogan-Howe.They will also deliver their dossier to the overarching inquiry into child sex abuse, which has begun work, despite having no chairperson.
Two ex-Met officers have already come forward to the force on the current wide-ranging investigation into child sex abuse by a network of MPs and VIPs.
The whole country has a part to play in combating the threat from terrorism, Metropolitan Police Commissioner Sir Bernard Hogan-Howe said today.
Speaking ahead of of the launch of a national Counter Terrorism Awareness Week on Monday, Commissioner said that the public throughout the country can make a difference and help to keep each other safe.
Sir Bernard Hogan Howe said reports of "lorry loads" of shredding did not match up with the accounts he had heard.
Bernard Hogan Howe agrees that if allegations of corruption documents being shredded are true, it is a "serious blot on the Met's reputation".
The Met Commissioner said it was not wise for the Met to be involved in the further investigation into John Davidson, the officer said to have been corrupt.
The Home Affairs Select Committee will today take evidence on the Stephen Lawrence Independent Review from Metropolitan Police Commissioner Sir Bernard Hogan-Howe.
He is expected to answer questions on alleged corruption in the Force during the Lawrence murder inquiry.
Mark Ellison QC uncovered possible evidence of corruption in Met Police during his review of the Lawrence murder investigation. Stephen Lawrence was murdered in South East London in 1993 and the Metropolitan Police have been heavily criticized for their handling of the case.
The head of Scotland Yard admitted his force has been damaged by the Plebgate controversy but defended his own handling of the affair.
Metropolitan Police Commissioner Sir Bernard Hogan Howe said there was "no doubt some damage had been done".
He also insisted crime statistics were "generally sound" despite investigations into serious allegations that officers are manipulating them to improve performance records.
One officer is being prosecuted and eight face disciplinary action in the wake of the row over claims - which he disputes - that the then cabinet minister Andrew Mitchell called officers "plebs".
Sir Bernard said soon after the incident that his officers "accurately reported what had happened".
The London Assembly Police and Crime Committee will question the Metropolitan Police Commissioner Sir Bernard Hogan-Howe on the work of the Metropolitan police later today.
Deputy Commissioner Craig Mackey and Deputy Mayor for Policing and Crime Stephen Greenhalgh will also appear.
Crime statistics and student protests are just two of the subjects to be discussed at the meeting.
Police taking part in Operation Hawk, which is targetting cannabis factories, have made 93 arrests.
Officers have executed 28 warrants and found four cannabis factories in Bromley, seizing more than 2000 cannabis plants.
A firearm was also recovered in Sutton.